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.
It has been tradition for soldiers to have a drink with Chloé at the Young and Jackson Hotel since the first world war.
Over the past half a century, Australian women’s art has gone from the margins to the mainstream. A new book mapping this story is a flawed, colourful kaleidoscope.
This new exhibition at the Heide Museum of Modern Art traces the themes of Nolan’s expansive and prolific career.
Although they work in different genres, a similar sense of restraint imbues the work of each.
A youth-focussed exhibition about experiences of mental health is interactive and expansive, kicking down the barriers between science and art.
I’m a keen doodler who turned a hobby into a PhD and then a career. I’ve also seen what hurdles people face when it comes to learning to draw and how they can be overcome.
Jeffrey Smart is admired for his carefully structured paintings of Tuscany and Rome. This National Gallery of Australia’s centenary celebration of his birth takes the viewer back to Adelaide.
Wilam Biik (Home Country) at TarraWarra offers a different way to look at Country. Not by the roads we travel, but by the relationships embedded in it.
Margel Hinder was responsible for some of Australia’s most significant public sculptures in the 1960s and 70s. A major exhibition now examines the totality of her career.
Claire Roberts new book on Ian Fairweather looks at the influence of China on his art and ideas, and concludes the ‘Australian artist’ was free of any national allegiance.
A new exhibition featuring works by16 women artists who share backgrounds in Islam is a tour de force.
Yusuf Grillo charted a path in African art and enabled the emergence of more artists.