This retrospective of prints produced over four decades by Scottish artist Peter Howson, one-time member of the New Glasgow Boys and a former war artist, provides an interesting parallel with his paintings.
The Icelandic artist’s first UK survey exhibition serves up a palimpsest of delights that gives contemporary performance art a good name.
The artist talks about her mission to place site-specific artworks honouring nature on the six habitable continents, and her involvement with the cultural programme of the Rio 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games.
Much here is from his house or studio, with a number of paintings stretched up for the first time since the artist died in January. Mystical and ritualistic, yet irreverent, these are a taster of Rigden’s work.
The Australian artists talks about the influence of Sidney Nolan, his most recent body of works, Geophonics, his interest in landscape and in events that happen below the Earth’s crust.
She was an abstract painter out of time, a visionary and a maverick, but Georgiana Houghton was also a medium, whose inspiration came from an unexpected source.
Concerned with the human condition and the solitary existence of individuals, Hamilton’s paintings condense figures into a couple of suggestive brush strokes, stranded in darkness or light. This retrospective offers an overview of two decades of her work.
Like a magpie, taking fragments from works of art that he loves and reinterpreting them in new paintings on burlap or as sculptures, Valdés is always on the look out for inspiration. He explains how his entire world is seen through the lens of art history.
The writer and artist discusses Berlin, Bowie and alter egos, his show with Blain Southern, and why he won’t use 10 words when 20 will do.
Whether depicting the pathos of everyday tradesmen, the union of same-sex lovers, or the embattled duality of a body riddled with cancer, the Indian artist’s wry humour combines with his vibrant palette to create compelling narrative paintings that speak to viewers across the globe.
This intriguing exhibition attempts to capture the elusive nature of the human voice, with live performances by sound artists, demonstrations, paintings and medical illustrations. Curator Bárbara Rodríguez Muñoz tells Studio International about the show.
Showcasing his work from 1921 to his death in 1964, this exhibition allows the visitor to fully appreciate the artist’s interest in going back through his older sketches and paintings to find inspiration.
The Bolognese artist uses everyday materials and plastics to replicate natural folds and textures in a manner akin to the ideas of arte povera. Currently in London for two exhibitions, she speaks to Studio International about her inspirations and aspirations.
The artist talks about her new installation, Molar, at Cass Sculpture Foundation, created as a place of reflection on a disintegrating utopia.
Studio International visited Rana Begum in her studio in north-east London to talk to her about her creative process, and the works she has prepared for her first solo UK exhibition at Parasol unit foundation for contemporary art.
Art books have a special appeal: they are beautiful, collectable objects that are a pleasure to hold and be surrounded by. But the world of art publishing has changed beyond recognition in the past 20 years.
He may use scrolls and work in ink in the millennial-old tradition of Chinese landscape painting, but his themes are contemporary – the environmental destruction caused by vast infrastructure projects in his native country and the forced relocation of its inhabitants.
Alongside some of his older works, this exhibition focuses on his new, mostly monochrome paintings, executed in a range of black ink, whose disquieting and confrontational images shift fluidly between the abstract and the figurative.
As a new exhibition surveys her 50-years career, the Hungarian artist talks about colour, maths and geometry – and why she doesn’t like finished work.
Colourful, cartoonesque depictions of curvaceous, sassy women people the Latvian artist’s paintings but, despite the humour, the message is clear.
Burnished by a brilliant installation, this early work shows the storied American photographer already fully in control of the technique and vision that were to so greatly influence generations of artists to come.
The Destruction of Memory charts the global loss of historic artefacts through war and terrorism. It is a film that Slade hopes will change the way governments and policy-makers view such cultural vandalism.
A woman artist working conceptually with the landscape since the 1970s, Yates’s work has often been misinterpreted. A new exhibition at Richard Saltoun will hopefully reengage viewers in the relevant discourse.
The brightly coloured faces lining the walls of this exhibition show a human fascination with people. Hockney is the lens through which these images have been captured, the characters are the story of his life.
The National Gallery sheds light on the personalities of some of the biggest names in painting, not through their work, but through the art that they collected.
A major retrospective showcases the work of multimedia Hungarian artist László Moholy-Nagy, who pioneered the use of technology as a creative medium.
For the second exhibition at his gallery in Vauxhall, Damien Hirst presents more than 30 works by Koons, some of which have never before been shown in the UK.
What is lost is lost forever, says Tillmans in this politically charged exhibition, which includes posters imploring British voters to stay in Europe. With the show straddling the date of the UK’s referendum on 23 June, it will be interesting to see what viewers make of it.
The sculptor talks about the perpetual puzzle of the cosmos and its vastness, eternity and the meaning of life – all themes running through her work, no matter what its scale.
The artist, a key figure in the avant-garde London Film-makers’ Co-operative in the 1970s, discusses his current exhibition at a 15th-century gothic palace in Barcelona.