The history of art is filled with family relationships: but perhaps the most distinguished is that between brothers-in-law Andrea Mantegna (c1430-1506) and Giovanni Bellini (c1435-1516).
Reluctant to use a fancy new notebook? Feel unworthy of expensive paints? There’s a psychological reason – and it’s affecting your work.
A striking new exhibition at Tate Britain looks afresh at the “school of London” in a period seemingly dominated by American abstract expressionism and pop art.
From striking coffin portraits to boldly erotic statues, the art of the Romans and Greeks tells us compelling stories about how they lived, died, and loved.
Now, as then, we want to know how high up the cover up goes.
Monarchical pomp, misadventure and backroom deals.
They are the latest to attempt to nail down the slippery nature of paint on canvas.
Finnish artist Tove Jansson was far more than just her children’s books, as this retrospective at Dulwich Picture Gallery shows.
The Italian artist has come to personify la vie bohème. But it wasn’t always so.
“Impressionists in London” at the Tate Britain explores the British capital’s little-known influence.
The most radical artists of the Victorian age fixed their gaze on 15th-century Netherlands.