Michael Prodger is an Assistant Editor at the New Statesman. He is an art historian, Senior Research Fellow at the University of Buckingham, and a former literary editor.
The man who an early art teacher said "leaves everything out except the magic" is captured by two Sussex exhibitions.
When Liotard came to England, Sir Joshua Reynolds sniffed at his pastels. A new Royal Academy exhibition shows just how wrong he was.
“The World Goes Pop” shows a side of pop art we're not used to: global, challenging and politically angry.
Miller’s new novel is beautiful, but I confess, it had me stumped.
The Ben Uri gallery's latest exhibition explores 100 years of Jewish art in London.
The artist on Kate Moss, time travel and life after the YBAs.
Richard Dadd painted some dazzling visions abroad but found peace within the walls of Broadmoor.
This is Louis-Victor Baillot, the oldest surviving combatant from Waterloo. The photograph was taken a year before his death.
Michael Prodger on new books from Julian Barnes and Michael Craig-Martin.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
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