Sussex Modernism at Two Temple Place, London
The period in British art history has often been wrapped in ideas of genteel cosiness, but here is a cast of artists, writers and thinkers who have had a fundamental effect on the shape of the arts in this country to this day.
Bouchra Khalili at Lisson Gallery, London
Her presentation of ‘counter-geography’, and the power of oral history, can be understood as a means of reclaiming history and space from the perspective of subjects that are situated at the margins of the global order.
New work commissioned for Angel Court, City of London
We are near to unveiling our new commissions for Angel Court, a new office development designed by Fletcher Priest Architects in the City of London for Stanhope Plc and Mitsui…
Art collecting is not just for individuals
It can set a company apart, create office harmony, and build brand identity
Artes Mundi 7, Cardiff
Now in its seventh edition, the prize has done a remarkable job of getting respected international artists better known in the UK
Adrian Paci/Giuliana Racco: Another Place
The show’s strength, perhaps, lies in the fact that one does not have the sensation of being lectured to, but instead is guided towards a new empathy.
The Contemporary Art Society to partner with The Sackler Trust to expand the professional development programme for curators
The Contemporary Art Society to partner with The Sackler Trust on the continuing professional development programme for curators, 2017 – 2020
An important group show opens at GoMA in Glasgow this month, which stems from the Contemporary Art Society’s donation of Hito Steyerl’s Abstract (2012) to the museum in 2015.
Emilie Taylor is also a social worker with a degree in Art Psychotherapy and her work with local communities often informs her practice.
Work by Steven Claydon acquired for the Southampton City Art Gallery to compliment a strong and growing nucleus of fine contemporary works
The artist says of the work: ‘to put it simply, it’s to do with the way memories manifest themselves and the way they mutate and sometimes crassly impose themselves into the “now”.’