For all his business acumen, Pieter the Younger was no original and his skill was weedy compared to the robustness of his father’s.
This wryly understated show at the Tate explores the meaning of beauty.
What does it feel like to have your work “remixed” – maybe even ripped off – by Bob Dylan?
Compared to the work of their Sussex contemporaries, the paintings of the Bloomsbury Set look even more threadbare than usual.
Going up are powerful women, political fashion and love droids. Going down are dating apps, celebrity feminists and the album.
For six decades, the Welsh artist's savage cartoons have thrilled, angered and shocked readers. He is not done yet.
Portraits of gay celebrities, politicians and sports stars line the walls in a new exhibition called Speak Its Name!, marking 50 years of advances in gay rights.
Dense with allusion and synecdoche, Rauschenberg's art work reveals an extraordinary “stream of unconsciousness”.
Protestors took to the streets today to demand a space dedicated to the history of the LGBTQI movement.
Okay, maybe not, but here are some of the more affordable works anyway.
Famous for his eerie First World War paintings, a new exhibition reminds us why Paul Nash was the greatest British artist of the first half of the 20th century.
Across the political spectrum, the New Statesman introduces you to the personalities who shape our world. Where else would you find Jeremy Corbyn, Tony Blair and Theresa May in the same place?