An installation at Tate Modern and two other shows in London are cementing the artist’s global reputation.
Guston’s complex engagement with racialised evil caused a contentious three-year delay in the exhibition opening.
Abramović is the first woman in the Royal Academy of Arts’ history to have a solo retrospective in its main galleries.
The Missing Thread is a careful and honest curation of black identity and displacement.
Using found materials from dump sites, the large scale works examine the residues of colonialism.
Sasha Huber’s work often involves renaming colonial landmarks, including a mountain in Switzerland.
Mwili, Akili na Roho represents 50 years of art from Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania – from 1950 to 2000.
Hockney’s 20 Flowers and Some Bigger Pictures depict joy in the humdrum of domesticity.
Dilomprizulike’s startling vision has both mesmerised and befuddled art critics and audiences by equal turns.
Eucalyptusdom is a testament to the utilitarian and cultural life of a remarkable tree.
At a time of pandemic, an extraordinary photographic project unfolded between sheets of clear plastic.
Anonymous accounts show how urgently contemporary galleries need to confront legacies of discrimination
An exhibition of 100 motorcycles celebrates them as revved up works of art, worthy of our desire.
A major new exhibition presents a nuanced view of Arthur Streeton who, in his lifetime, was praised as being the artist ‘who has shown us our land as no one else has done’.
Beautiful art can provide hope and healing.
Some 50 years after his death, a major exhibition at the Art Gallery of New South Wales shows why the work of Marcel Duchamp continues to challenge the very idea of what art may be.
Abdul-Rahman Abdullah’s installation Pretty Beach tells a story from the artist’s childhood to explore mortality and grief.
A new exhibition charting Alexander Calder’s atypical path into the modernist art canon is elegant, dramatic and great fun.
The ambitiously named exhibition, The National: New Australian Art, lives up to its title as a visual examination of Australia in an age of uncertainty.
There is a long history of cultural silence on the frontier wars that characterised Australia’s colonisation. Peta Clancy’s exhibition invites us to see this history in the Victorian landscape.