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Pascal Hachem at The Mosaic Rooms and Fatma Bucak at Pi Artworks
Although rooted in a Middle-Eastern context, both exhibitions resonate strongly in what feels like a divided and febrile Britain.
Women to Watch UK: Metal at Phillips London
A great opportunity to see some very substantial work by artists one does not often see in such a prominent space in central London.
Catherine Opie: Portraits and Landscapes at Thomas Dane Gallery
Only when we take time to slow down and immerse ourselves into the intimate studies of her friends can we explore the vulnerability and intimacy of each sitter and the humanity of Opie’s subjects above all.
Everything we see could be otherwise (My sweet little lamb) at The Showroom, London
A timely show that invites us to look again at work produced on what were once considered the peripheries of the art world – Yugoslavia and the former Communist Bloc
Open Eddington: Public Art for North West Cambridge
Last month the North West Cambridge Development opened its doors to the public, with a programme of events celebrating the near-completion of Phase One of the project. Over the course…
Hepworth Wakefield is holding a highly acclaimed exhibition of the work of Polish artist Alina Szapocznikow (1926–1973), which highlights how the artist’s work developed from classically figurative sculptures to her later, politically charged, ‘awkward objects’.
Thomas J. Price
Through sculpture, moving image and photography Price attempts to push at the subconscious social boundaries around the image of black males in society.
Painting by Lothar Götz donated to The Collection and Usher Gallery, Lincoln
The acrylic on board painting is a unique example of the colours and forms that Götz uses for his large scales murals and immersive architectural displays.
Juha Pekka Matias Laakkonen at Corvi-Mora and Aaron Angell at Rob Tuffnel, 139 Lambeth Walk
We visit two shows in South London rooted in the natural world, with elements of the fantastical
Helen Cammock: Shouting in Whispers, at Cubitt Gallery
Cammock challenges us to reflect on how we commemorate and represent historical moments and people and to think about who is rendered invisible or unacknowledged by history and present culture.
Toby Ziegler: Slave and Nao Matsunaga: Blue & White at New Art Centre, Salisbury
While no claims are made for connections between the two shows, an acutely contemporary interrogation of their respective genres informs both bodies of work, and makes for an exceptionally satisfying visit.