The Chichu Art Museum, on the Japanese island of Naoshima, is a breathtaking place to rethink the relationship between nature and people.
Born in 1943, photographer William Yang has spoken of having to 'come out' twice: first as a gay man and secondly in search of his Chinese identity. A new exhibition marks his career.
This third, and possibly final, biennial shows artists are deeply embedded in the politics of today.
For many years the British government resisted requests for the UK's National Gallery to tour its collection, one of the world's greatest. Now 61 of these works can be seen in Canberra.
Known for her soft capturing of tonal shifts and poignant moments, painter Clarice Beckett's legacy was almost lost to time and decay. Now her work is being celebrated in a major exhibition.
What if an 'install crew' was given carte blanche to take over the walls and floor of a gallery? At this year's Perth Festival, this is exactly what happened.
50 years ago Art News published Linda Nochlin's essay, Why have there been no great women artists? It would change how we see art and its institutions, and still reverberates today.
With more than 100 artists from more than 30 countries, this exhibition features alternative realms drawn from a Google quantum computer, a Jeff Koons 'selfie magnet' and moments of Zen beauty.
Badtjala woman and visual artist Fiona Foley looks back at Australian history, and her own art making, in this powerful new book.
For over 60 years, Daniel Thomas has shaped and extended our understanding of Australian art. Sometimes cheeky, always erudite, Thomas's writings are collected in a new book.
For many years, almost all the art on public display was by men. The National Gallery of Australia aims to redress that imbalance.
Lindy Lee sees beauty in a moon drop, a speck of dust caught in a beam of light, and fragments of molten bronze. A new exhibition arcs over the entire trajectory of Lee's career.
We asked almost 1500 Australians about the art they liked and disliked. Then we mapped middlebrow culture. We found plenty to enjoy there.
Ten artists and collectives are on display in this exhibition, questioning 'If the future is to be worth anything.'
Decades of under-funding have left many Australian art schools in a perilous state. And the present political and intellectual hostility to the creative arts is threatening their very existence.
Asking Australians about their favourite art and artists reveals divides between those who like traditional versus contemporary forms. But Indigenous art transcends such categories.
Joy Hester’s entire body of work can be understood as an exploration of human relationships, connections, in all their complexity. A major retrospective now acknowledges her contribution.
Though galleries have since closed their doors, this reviewer got to see Mavis Ngallametta's works in all their glory. Their birdseye view of Country provides a perspective we're missing right now.
Water can give and water can take. Without it, however, we are nothing. A new exhibition presents a nuanced and gentle provocation as we grapple with drought and climate change.
Why are we so surprised that artists are also demanding changes to the way prizes are awarded?