Mark Leckey’s Felix Gets Broadcasted (2007) Mark Leckey keeps things. More than just an artist, he is a hoarder of epic proportions. His 30-year career is littered with the objects, images and detritus of 20th century popular culture, a lexicon of cultural […]
Tate - a-n The Artists Information Company
Uncrossing my arms: Lorna Simpson’s Five Day Forecast at Tate Liverpool American artist Lorna Simpson (1960) is one of the first black female artists to achieve critical, institutional and art market success. But none of that counts much when you’re […]
Hito Steyerl: How Not to Be Seen: A Fucking Didactic Educational .MOV File (2013) “Whatever is not captured by resolution is invisible” intones the narrator of Hito Steyerl’s How Not to Be Seen: A Fucking Didactic Educational .MOV File (2013). […]
Mark Leckey’s Felix Gets Broadcasted (2007) In the blue, flickering half-light, two large oval eyes, a perfectly round nose and upturned crescent smile emerge briefly, before revolving out of view. The scene cuts to a spinning disc, pierced towards the […]
Eduardo Paolozzi: Michelangelo’s ‘David’ (?1987) In 1987, Eduardo Paolozzi (1924–2005) was walking past Harrods in London when he spotted a window dresser setting up a display using a plaster cast of the head of Michelangelo’s David. Apparently on impulse, he borrowed […]
Ghosts in the Machine: Mark Leckey’s Felix Gets Broadcasted (2007) In flickering monochrome on an old tube TV, a figurine of Felix the Cat rotates on a platter. His smiley blankness seems to gradually turn to dread, his eyes peeled […]
The third and final workshop of the a-n Writer Development Programme 2019-20 took place on Friday 21 February at Tate Liverpool. Hosted by Liverpool-based writers/editors and co-founders of The Double Negative website Laura Robertson and Mike Pinnington, the afternoon was […]
The four artists nominated for this year’s Turner Prize span a diverse range of approaches but share an interest in unearthing and critiquing society’s physical and idealogical structures.
More News In Brief: Film-maker Agnes Varda dies aged 90; Berlin’s Jewish Museum refuses Sackler Trust donations; research reveals increase in number of visitors to Liverpool Biennial.
More News In Brief: Tate Modern revealed as the UK’s most visited museum in 2018; Jerwood Gallery to relaunch as Hastings Contemporary in July; works by artists including Manet, Picasso and Cézanne temporarily renamed after black subjects for Paris exhibition.
31 October 2017 – March 2019
Tate Modern director Frances Morris said the New York-based artist, who is known for her work addressing issues of race, gender and violence, “fearlessly tackles some of the most complex issues we face today”.
More News In Brief: The Watercolour World aims to capture how the world looked before photography; Glasgow School of Art issues new response to fire safety criticism; James Turrell’s skyspace work temporarily closed due to encroaching scaffolding; New York galleries face lawsuits over the accessibility of their websites; plus Ai Weiwei criticises US for ‘complicity’ in China’s arrest of two Canadian citizens.
More News In Brief: Artist duo Hesselholdt and Mejlvang claim Danish museum failed to pay them; Moscow residents petition Garage Museum of Contemporary Art after it accepts sponsorship from property developer; Liverpool authorities stand by ‘insulting’ logo design competition.
The prize’s jury praised the way the artist explores lived experience “as mediated through technologies and histories”.
In Brief: news briefing featuring national and international stories including: Rio museum destroyed by fire opens temporary exhibitions’ space, Talbot Rice in Edinburgh announces artists to take part in its inaugural Residents Programme, plus Mayor of London Sadiq Khan launches major public art project highlighting overlooked women from London’s history.
In Brief: news briefing featuring national and international stories including: Cuban activists issue manifesto against artistic censorship; artist Simon McKeown joins UK advisory group helping to enhance equality and diversity; Liverpool Biennial appoints curator for 2020 edition.
In Brief: news briefing featuring national and international stories including: Canadian artist writes open letter in response to censorship of transgender themed work; celebrity secret postcard art sale for Dulwich school; Statue of suffragette Emily Davison unveiled in Morpeth; Tate Modern appoints new senior curator for photographic art.
This week’s selection of recommended shows includes a major Patrick Heron retrospective at Tate St Ives, the veteran German artist-filmmaker Ulrike Ottinger in Glasgow, and Cuban artist Carlos Garaicoa at Parasol Unit, London.
Five museums have been shortlisted for this year’s Art Fund Museum of the Year prize with the winning museum set to receive £100,000 in prize money.
The shortlist for this year’s Turner Prize, which will be exhibited at Tate Britain, has been announced and includes three individual artists and the collective, Forensic Architecture.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Chris Dercon and Volksbühne theatre part ways following protests; BP Portrait Award 2018 announces shortlisted artists; IXIA seeks views from public art sector.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Northern Cultural Regeneration Fund awards capital grants; Art collective Indecline stages secret anti-Trump work in his New York hotel; Los Angeles artist-run space to close; John Baldessari in The Simpsons.
News briefing with national and international stories, including: Yinka Shonibare lends support to new creative awards set up in response to Brexit; LA’s Museum of Contemporary Art fires its chief curator; H&M drop lawsuit against street artist following outcry.
The artist, who identifies as a ‘queer working class female artist’, says in a resignation letter that she has quit due to comments made by Tate director Maria Balshaw.