The latest updates as key figures and organisations comment on the UK’s vote to leave the European Union
At Rainham Hall, the National Trust has risen to the challenge of animating and interpreting an 18th-century sea captain’s house
The rough-and-tumble humanity of the modern British sculptor’s sketches is refreshing to see
If the ‘Brexit’ debates have all got a bit much, there are some good shows on to take your mind off things
In six years, the fair has shaken off its early reputation for extravagance, but the works on show are as eclectic and enjoyable as ever
This June, Apollo previews Masterpiece London and Art Basel, and features articles on the art of Norman Sicily, displaying British art in the US, and the new Tate Modern. Lidija Haas talks to Doris Salcedo about making monuments, and Susan Moore meets Massimo and Francesca Valsecchi, who unveil their collection of fine and decorative arts.
Plus: EVA International in Ireland and how Brexit might affect the art market. Preview the issue below.
It’s annoying that we can’t sketch knickers at the V&A, but more annoying that footfall takes precedence over engagement
Sherman’s groundbreaking work paved the way for so many of today’s artists – but her own creations are starting to seem too familiar
The National Gallery explores the relationship between paintings and the painters who once owned them, bringing together works acquired by Matisse, Reynolds and Van Dyck among others
The National Gallery of Art reveals how this 18th-century artist brought together architecture, antiquities and natural disasters to create new, imaginary landscapes
The Rijksmuseum puts on the first major retrospective of one of the greatest landscape painters of the Dutch Golden Age
Caravaggio fascinated artists from Holland, Flanders and France, as this exhibition at the Museo Thyssen-Bornemisza reveals