The British Museum's new exhibition reveals the resilience of First Nations culture.
Photographs of the 1945 Pan-African Congress in Manchester tell a complex tale of postwar black independence movements.
I've always bought colouring books – but these new, "therapeutic" offerings make me feel faintly distressed.
Though they are rarely operational these days, lighthouses remain culturally powerful and maintain a strong hold on the imagination.
Just before the opening of her new show, "I Think Therefore I #", the artist Celina Teague talks about the difficulty of producing political art, and the effect that social media has on the way we absorb news.
Why when one creative claims to turn his glass into an oak tree, we accept it as a heart-breaking reaction to loss, and when another does the same, it's confusingly pointless?
The artist on Kate Moss, time travel and life after the YBAs.
Her self-portraits have never felt so relevant.
Cornell was a wildly prolific artist, yet in this beautifully unfussy, almost minimalist survey of about 80 of his boxes and collages, you will find not a single dud.
Richard Dadd painted some dazzling visions abroad but found peace within the walls of Broadmoor.
John Leigh's Touché: the Duel in Literature wears its learning lightly.
No country has ever left the EU before, so there's no map for where we're going.
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