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Thomas Calvocoressi is a sub editor at the New Statesman and writes about visual arts for the magazine.
In the Covid-19 era, Hambleton’s dark, sinister imagery could not be more timely.
A new retrospective of Michael Clark explores the dancer's legacy as both maverick and muse.
A major retrospective of the artist and director’s work reveals a master of the uncanny.
A new exhibition at the Barbican explores the vital, symbiotic relationship between cabaret and club culture and 20th-century visual art.
The genius of the New York street artist, whose star burned fast and acid bright.
In the 1960s and 1970s, one Chicago art school produced a strikingly original group of artists. Their work is bright, lurid, grotesque – and very funny.
Artist Joe Sweeney's project +44... A Message for Europe invites us to contribute our feelings about Brexit and our EU neighbours to an audio archive.
Both artists choose everyday materials and irreverence over the sanctity of sculpture.
In the artist duo’s latest installation they transform the ground floor of the Whitechapel Gallery into a derelict public baths.
In this illustrated handbook to contemporary art, Perry compares his once unfashionable pottery to the woman ordering a Babycham in a style bar and everyone suddenly wanting one.