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.
Australias’s Impressionists, ever heard of them? Yes, No? Well, I hadn’t.
With occupations that include action sculptor, painter, ceramicist, filmmaker and performance artist to his name, Bruce Mclean’s latest solo show at Bernard Jacobson presents a warming reprieve from December in London.
Fabienne Verdier is known for her fusion of Western and Eastern artistic values in her painting.
As the winter nights draw in closer, the opportunity to attend the private view of the Brazilian artist Maria Nepomuceno was a delightful reprieve from the Autumnal gloom.
This week, the Gallery of African Art (GAFRA) in collaboration with Lahd Gallery, opened their joint exhibition, Africa My Africa – Connecting Boundaries.
The National Gallery’s winter blockbuster is here – and it isn’t one to miss.
Pedro Paricio is a Spanish artist hailing from Tenerife, who has been creeping up on the contemporary painting scene in recent years, with great acclaim.
Georgia O’Keeffe radically broke from tradition and this summer the Tate celebrates the artist and pioneer of American abstraction that remains absent from British collections in an enthralling retrospective.
A two-week long Cuban-themed pop up is about to take residency in Soho, organised by the classic Cuban rum creators, Havana Club, which will explore the highlights of Cuban culture through the three godly pillars of food, music and colour.
Caravaggio, the master of Baroque, has for a long time been the fascination of art historians, lauded as the man of mystery and the one of the most celebrated painters ever.
At a time when many central London galleries – particularly in Cork Street – are closing it is exciting to find a new venture in the heart of traditional Mayfair.
Stuart Davis will be taking center stage at the Whitney this summer.
Copenhagen born John Kørner uses his painting as a method to exercise the mind – his images are mysterious visions that often feel like snap shots of an ambient dream.