Piano Nobile’s show introduces the ‘war artist’s peacetime work
Mannequins in the Fitzwilliam Museum; Cubism at the Met; chickens in the crypt
One participating artist will win the Artes Mundi Prize, but this year the focus is on the exhibition as a whole
Can art keep up with the digital revolution? Or is a show like the Hayward’s still a bit of a gimmick?
In 1959 a flash of activity illuminated Milan’s already vibrant artistic scene
Eighty-one extraordinary works by Picasso, Braque, Gris and Léger are now on show
How have artists used mannequins and dolls to manipulate their audiences?
Freud’s lusty figurines; Hogarth’s lewd Londoners; Serra’s monumental sculptures and Anaïs Tondeur’s scientific mysteries
Tondeur’s work is rigorously scientific, but that doesn’t blunt its emotional impact
If Victorian London belongs to Dickens, the Georgian city is Hogarth’s
The complexity and integrity of Serra’s monumental work is mind-blowing
Perhaps unsurprisingly, Freud’s collection of antiquities is not for the easily abashed
It’s been a long and controversial refurbishment. Has it all been worth it?
Despite Gehry’s dislike of the term, his building is a spectacle, as is the art
Music, dancing robots, 19th-century algorithms: Shawcross’s latest project was ambitious, but was it worth it?
Pierre Huyghe’s stange and beautiful work; Jane and Louise Wilson’s ‘Undead Sun’; and Schiele’s uneasy nudes
The paintings presented in Paul McCarthy’s exhibition at Hauser & Wirth are invariably obscene. Painted in the artist’s trademark palette –…
Nothing stirs the anxieties of Western civilisation like the unnaturally powerful female…
Huyghe’s notoriously uncategorisable works are both strange and beautiful
An 18th-century architect’s house is a strange place for a law firm to show off some modern prints…but it works
Undead Sun explores the First World War’s nascent mechanics of propaganda, aerial warfare and camouflage
In Schiele’s vision, to observe, or to have a body is to have a difficulty
The museum showcases some of its finest works in ‘The Art of Our Time’