This week’s selection of recommended shows includes an exhibition in Wolverhampton of works by seven of the artists who featured in last year’s Diaspora Pavilion at the Venice Biennale, and an exploration of the significance of TS Eliot’s poem The Waste Land in Margate.
News - Page 3 of 127 - a-n The Artists Information Company
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Not Surprised call for boycott of Artforum over handling of Knight Landesman harassment allegations; artists sign letter objecting to prototypes of Trump’s border wall being called art; temporary export ban placed on works by Victorian photographer Julia Margaret Cameron.
Kettle’s Yard gallery is reopening after two years with an £11 million extension by Jamie Fobert Architects which has created two large galleries, an education and research wing and a café, while leaving Jim Ede’s former home unaltered. Fisun Güner reports from Cambridge.
Highlights for the week ahead selected from a-n’s Events section posted by members, with exhibitions and events in Littleborough, London, Oxford, Plymouth, online and worldwide.
Sarah Bodman finds much to be excited about at the forthcoming two-day Artists’ BookMarket event, which this year sees Fruitmarket Gallery partnering with Stills for a focus on photography.
A year after it launched in the Devonshire Ward of the East Sussex town, the Devonshire Collective is hosting its second Digital Weekender as it continues to work with artists to develop and strengthen the local scene. Eastbourne-based artist Judith Alder reports.
a-n Research editor Dany Louise highlights content that focuses on education in schools and universities in our growing, free-to-view index of visual arts cultural policy and strategy documents.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Court rules dealer of works stolen by Jasper Johns’ assistant can be charged with racketeering; Manchester Art Gallery puts Pre-Raphaelite painting back on display after outcry; Cornelia Parker’s general election artworks unveiled.
Ahead of the deadline on 12 February for a-n members to apply for the 2018 Artist Bursaries, Richard Taylor takes a look at how six members used their 2017 Travel bursaries for research and artistic activity.
This week’s selection of recommended shows includes Tara Donovan’s wall mounted works at Pace, London, Tabita Rezaire’s exploration of coloniality and its effects on technology, sexuality, health and spirituality at the Royal Standard, Liverpool, plus past BP Portrait Award winner Craig Wyle at The Fairhurst Gallery, Norwich.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Creative Scotland in crisis as two board members resign over regular funding decisions; EVA International announces final list of artists for Ireland’s biennial.
The committee of the artist-run Glasgow gallery, which last week was dropped from Creative Scotland’s portfolio of regularly funded organisations, has issued a strongly-worded statement lambasting the decision.
Five projects posted by a-n members on our busy Events section and this week including exhibitions in Herne Bay, London, Newcastle upon Tyne, Newton Powys and Penzance.
The a-n Biennial Bursaries 2018 are now open for applications, with 20 awards of £600 available to a-n Artist and Joint (Artist and Arts Organiser) members to attend the launch of either the Berlin Biennale or Manifesta 12 in Palermo, Sicily, in June.
Currently featured on the a-n Instagram, the work of a-n member Dr Catherine Baker involves collaborations with clinical science practitioners and patients, and contributes to different fields of study. Richard Taylor finds out more.
After four years in the role, a-n’s director Jeanie Scott is to step down later this year.
The winner and finalists of The 2018 Columbia Threadneedle Prize have been announced, with a realist painting by Ana Schmidt taking the main award.
More than one in five Creative Industries Federation members say they would consider moving their business abroad if the UK and the EU reach no favourable trade deal. ArtsProfessional’s Christy Romer reports.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Schools tell BBC that creative subjects are ‘being squeezed’; arts minister Michael Ellis places export ban on Turner painting; Basquiat exhibition is Barbican’s most visited exhibition ever.
Artists and visual art professionals have been expressing their shock and concern over Creative Scotland’s decision to cease its regular funding of Transmission, the artist-run Glasgow gallery that has had key role in the city’s contemporary art scene since 1983.
This week’s selection of recommended shows includes an exploration of language at Holden Gallery, Manchester, Glenn Brown’s intricate paintings at Gagosian and the winner of last year’s Woon Foundation Art Prize, Joy Labinjo, at London’s Morley Gallery.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Arts Alive Wales to be rebranded as Peak; Guggenheim curator offered Trump White House loan of Maurizio Cattelan’s solid gold functioning toilet.
A new report backs several recommendations from #FreeMoveCreate campaign supporters on principles of what post-Brexit travel arrangement should include, such as the need for it to be simple and allow for short notice travel.
Projects from a-n members selected from a-n’s Events section, including exhibitions and events in Folkestone, London, Margate, Northampton and Wakefield.
The founder and lead singer of the hugely influential post-punk band the Fall died on Wednesday 24 January.