London-based experiential art collective Marshmallow Laser Feast’s Works of Nature is clearly in the business of knowledge transfer: it tells, it doesn’t ask.
Vincent Namatjira, a Western Arrernte artist, is Albert Namatjira’s great-grandson. His genre is portraiture, but with a twist: loaded with satire and post-colonial politics.
An obscure Mexican engraver named José Guadalupe Posada created the satirical skull in the early 1900s and sold it for a penny. But after he died, it took on a life of its own.
Photography: Real and Imagined at the National Gallery of Victoria can be interpreted as an attempt to make sense of photography’s history.
For Zoe Leonard, photography is not just about using a camera. Photography is also about a way of thinking, seeing and interacting.
Hoda Afshar is one of Australia’s most significant photo media artists. A Curve is a Broken Line at the Art Gallery of New South Wales is her first major survey exhibition.
Pain in a thousand stitches; depicting a society where women live in constant fear of being attacked.
This new show at the Powerhouse Museum reflects the chaos of the digital world and the ubiquity of digital tracking.
In You’ll Know It When You Feel It at the Institute of Modern Art, Raphaela Rosella and her co-creators have sought to reclaim and counteract the narratives formed by state records.
Intellectual property law wasn’t written with AI in mind, so it isn’t clear who owns the images that emerge from prompts – or if the artists whose work was scraped to train AI models should be paid.
Using found materials from dump sites, the large scale works examine the residues of colonialism.
Images of the 2011 tsunami did not look as I had expected, and pointed to the sublime, when experience exceeds our frameworks of understanding. My exhibit ‘Salients’ treats this theme.
In the age of the Black Lives Matter movement, Basquiat’s work is more relevant than ever. It highlights racial inequality and violence against racialized people.
Despite her extensive and versatile oeuvre, Blankenhorn has received limited attention from the art world.
This new exhibition at Hobart’s Mona captures Tomás Saraceno’s collaborations with research institutes.
Studying in London, the young artist examined the human figure, animals in the zoo and the rich cross-section of theatre life and of life on the streets.
These women were intelligent, charismatic and unconventional – far more than just muses.
People in our experiments liked art by women – but believed women’s paintings are less attractive for investment.
John Berger’s Ways of Seeing has been described as art history’s equivalent of Mao’s Little Red Book. It changed how we look at art.
Daniel Boyd’s solo exhibition Treasure Island, now at the Art Gallery of New South Wales, is a deeply political and personal interrogation of Australia’s colonial history.