The artist Amedeo Modigliani was born in 1884 in Tuscany, Italy, but spent most of his working life living in France.
Making it as an artist seems like a young person’s game, built only for bright-eyed and bushy-tailed graduates.
Throughout his life, Paul Cézanne (1839-1906) painted portraits of himself as well as his family, friends, acquaintances, and local people in his vicinity at Aix-en-Provence.
Best known for her creation of the Moomins, Tove Jansson is one of the most highly regarded and recognisable illustrators of the twentieth century.
Gregory Siff is a contemporary artist and painter who lives and works in Los Angeles.
When Dutch master Jan van Eyck’s modest picture of a wealthy couple clad in velvet and furs appeared on the walls of the National Gallery in 1842, no one could have guessed the shock waves that would follow.
It has already been five years since David Hockney’s gigantic and sensational retrospective at London’s Royal Academy of Arts, entitled; “David Hockney: A Bigger Picture”, which cemented the artist as one of the prominent figures of contemporary British painting.
Islington’s Amar Gallery and its summer exhibition (FORM:FLOW) was a bright affair; a merging of natural minerals and luminosity.
“Gradually but determinedly avoid being present at official or public ‘uptown’ functions or gatherings related to the ‘art world’ in order to pursue investigations of total personal and public revolution.
Euan Roberts is a London based artist whose figurative paintings and illustrations have been recently causing on a stir on the capital’s art scene.
In art there are a few golden ticket artists that never let a gallery down.
Leighton House is a grand redbrick late-Victorian dwelling tucked down a leafy road in Holland Park, West London.
Sarah Coote is an artist from Philadelphia, PA.
On a frigid winter’s night, Tim Kent hurries me off the snowy and windswept streets into his Bushwick studio.
Stepping into the new Howard Hodgkin retrospective at the National Portrait Gallery in London, you’ll need to forget everything you think you know about a portrait.
You may not be familiar with the name Maria Lassnig, but a new exhibition split across the blue-chip giant Hauser & Wirth’s two galleries on Savile Row is bringing the Austrian artist firmly centre stage.
The latest in the pioneering series of Exhibition On Screen films directed by Phil Grabsky, I, Claude Monet offers a different approach from the usual.
If you’ve ever been confused by the Bruegel family tree, you’re not alone.
South-Korean artist Park Seo-Bo’s latest solo show at White Cube Mason’s Yard has just opened in London; ZIGZAG: Ecriture 1983-1992 and it divulges a series of paintings that bring the heart of the the Dansaekhwa movement to London.
A promised and provocative distraction from those cold and wet January blues is presented in the form of the generously reflective Miró and Life in General – a solo show of new works by the institutional conceptual artist, John Baldessari.
Picasso’s portraits are some of the most well-known and instantly recognisable paintings of the 20th century.