Beaubourg boo-boo: view of the the Pompidou Centre in Paris, by Richard Rogers, arguably the point at which he sold out
Hippies to yuppies: the Brits Who Built the Modern World
By Tom Dyckhoff - 06 March 10:01

Foster, Rogers and co began their careers with radical and idealistic values. So why did they end up building flats for oligarchs?

Yesterday’s Dreams by Jack Vettriano
Jack Vettriano: standing in the shadows of love
By Jack Vettriano - 06 March 10:00

Scotland’s favourite painter on the art of heartbreak.

In the Frame: Kafka's Pitch
By Tom Humberstone - 28 February 11:37

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

20 years after his death, we still know so little of Derek Jarman
By Colin MacCabe - 20 February 11:50

A facsimile of his only book of poems, A Finger in the Fishes Mouth, and a new book of sketches, thoughts and quotations, brings Jarman's art into fuller and more luminous perspective.

New Statesman
Richard Hamilton helped define the 1960s but they don’t define him
By Thomas Calvocoressi - 20 February 11:40

Unlike Warhol or Lichtenstein – overexposed and often in London – or the more instantly accessible Caulfield or Blake, Hamilton flies slightly under the radar: a hugely influential ideas man but not quite a household name.

Patriot games: the innovation and drama of Soviet sports
By Michael Prodger - 06 February 17:16

As the Sochi Olympics begin, a new exhibition examines the first collision of art, sport and politics in Russia.

Giant fungus towers will be grown in New York City this summer
By Ian Steadman - 06 February 15:27

Not a response to NYC's overheated property market, but one possible sustainable construction method for the future.

Strange geometries: Sensing Spaces at the Royal Academy
By Amanda Levete - 06 February 8:37

Seven installations by seven architectural practices – life-sized interventions designed to confront the senses and engage the mind.

A history of psychology, warts and mysteries and all
By Sophie McBain - 16 January 12:12

“Mind Maps: Stories from Psychology” at the Science Museum is an exhibition which offers few rigid conclusions.

New Statesman
In the Frame: Flood
By Tom Humberstone - 09 January 16:57

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

New Statesman
In the Frame: Your Christmas needs you!
By Tom Humberstone - 20 December 11:51

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

New Statesman
Sex, celebrity and satire in the Georgian age
By Michael Prodger - 12 December 13:56

Like us, the Georgians drank tea and gambled, they read novels and gardened, they liked clothes and dancing and they were fascinated by celebrity and sex. New exhibitions at the British Library and the Queen's Gallery at Holyroodhouse, Edinburgh, reveal a

New Statesman
In the Frame: Elitist Tory dystopia
By Tom Humberstone - 06 December 12:07

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

Tate brightened: How Tate Britain has been restored to glory
By Penelope Curtis - 05 December 8:21

Tate Britain’s director shares her diary of the gallery’s three-year, £45m redesign.

New Statesman
In the frame: Generating content
By Tom Humberstone - 03 December 15:06

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

Museum staff at the British Museum looking up at a projection of Michelangelo's
Was Michelangelo the first celebrity artist?
By Martin Gayford - 28 November 11:50

The life and death of Michelangelo was a monumental celebrity affair.

New Statesman
In the Frame: Gold-plated Hypocrisy
By Tom Humberstone - 22 November 13:58

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

New Statesman
The machinery and magic of Paul Klee’s paintings – in close up
By Craig Raine - 14 November 17:57

Klee's 50th birthday celebrations included hiring a Junkers aeroplane to fly over his house and parachute down presents from students and colleagues – somehow an appropriate conflation of technology and whimsy, of magic and machinery.

New Statesman
Don Bachardy: Portrait of the artist as an old man
By Philip Maughan - 14 November 13:52

“I was his creation. He was entering into my life so intimately and that’s exactly what I was responding to – such incredible support.”

Discovering the lost sketchbooks of Albert Wainwright
By Jack Cullen - 09 November 10:40

Classmate to Henry Moore, contemporary of Christopher Isherwood and forebearer to David Hockney, Albert Wainwright was a remarkable artist. His sketchbooks capture gay culture of the interwar years, and now, thanks to a new book, they have been unearthed,

New Statesman
In the Frame: Friend's don't spy
By Tom Humberstone - 08 November 17:50

Tom Humberstone's observational comic for the New Statesman.

Traditional skills are being lost by designers relying on computers
By Mark Hunt - 04 November 16:57

Working digitally can be fast, low-cost and has endless scope for creativity and sharing content - but it's also a flat, two-dimensional medium.

New Statesman
In the Frame: Life of a Viral Video
By Tom Humberstone - 01 November 10:30

Tom Humberstone's observational comic for the New Statesman.

New Statesman
The Young Dürer: Blueprints for a career
By Philip Maughan - 31 October 10:35

The centrepiece of the show isn't Mary, or Christ, it's Dürer.

New Statesman
David Shrigley: Art has become about the richest 1 per cent and what they buy
By Michael Prodger - 31 October 7:35

Winning the Turner Prize would matter to "my mum and dad and to the commercial galleries that represent me."

New Statesman
In the Frame: Banksy's New York Notebook
By Tom Humberstone - 25 October 11:20

Tom Humberstone's weekly observational comic for the New Statesman.

New Statesman
Australia continues to undersell its own culture
By Nina Caplan - 24 October 14:17

An exhibition at the Royal Academy challenges the old Australian narrative of misunderstanding and wilful blindness.

New Statesman
The 500-year-long battle to make written irony easier to understand
By Keith Houston - 24 October 13:44

One of our most well-known experts on irony lived a life that was a mess of ironies itself: he was a married, gay High Anglican who lunched with occultists; a leftist politician who revelled in frivolous society gossip; a patriot who spied for both MI5 an

New Statesman
The day buried treasure was found in Cheapside
By David Shariatmadari - 24 October 13:27

The true story of the Cheapside Hoard is the stuff of fairy tales. But there are reasons why this unique collection of 16th- and 17th-century jewellery has never before been displayed in its entirety.

Photo Op.
A response from Peter Kennard and Cat Phillips: Censorship is flourishing in our "public spaces"
By kennardphillips - 22 October 12:15

Their Tony Blair "selfie" was recently banned from public display after advertisers refused to display the image. Here Peter Kennard and Cat Phillips speak out about the censorship of their work.