Articles about artist
The Discovery of Paris Watercolours by Early Nineteenth-century British Artists has been published to coincide with an exhibition of the same name at the Wallace Collection, London. The book looks at watercolour scenes of Paris by British artists working in the French capital in the early 1800s.
Tate Modern and Tate Britain have outstanding exhibitions, both ticketed and free, planned for 2016. Works by Frank Auerbach, Mark Rothko, Susan Philipsz and Abraham Cruzvillegas are sure to attract large audiences.
Artists' Textiles 1940-1976 charts the history of twentieth-century textiles designed by leading contemporary artists. The book discusses familiar designs and tells us how modern art was made available to mass consumers at reasonable prices.
1000 Tattoos offers a thorough investigation of tattoos, tattoo methods and tattoo artists. The book looks at the significance of tattoos, who wears them, and why they chose to decorate their bodies in this way.
Six twentieth-century female abstract artists feature in The Nature of Women, an exhibition at the Mayor Gallery, London. The display showcases works by Agnes Martin, Aurelie Nemours, Lisa Corinne Davis, Marischa Burckhardt, Sylia Heider and Anne Appleby.
The National Gallery's exhibition of Viennese portraiture from the years around 1900, shows how society was becoming increasingly pessimistic, due to conservative, nationalist and anti-Semitic mass movements.
Facing the Modern The Portrait in Vienna 1900 brings to life Vienna's middle-classes as recorded by artists during the years of the Austro-Hungarian Empire - 1867-1918.
London's renowned Fashion and Textile Museum presents Artist Textiles Picasso to Warhol. The exhibition charts the history of 20th-century textile design and shows how contemporary art was made accessible to the masses.
The Wallace Collection presents an exhibition entitled The Discovery of Paris: Watercolours by Early Nineteenth-Century British Artists.
November 2007 marked 250 years since the birth of English philosopher, poet and artist William Blake
Nash Nevinson Spencer Gertler Carrington Bomberg A Crisis of Brilliance has been published to coincide with an exhibition of the same name held at Dulwich Picture Gallery during summer 2013.
How has Sandro Botticelli influenced designers and artists from the Pre-Raphaelites to the present day?
Dulwich Picture Gallery presents an exhibition exploring the work of British artist Winifred Knights.
In the Georgian era over 1000 babies were abandoned every year. Find out what the Foundling Hospital did to help these children.
Dulwich Picture Gallery present their summer exhibition entitled Nevinson, Spencer, Gertler, Carrington, Bomberg: A Crisis of Brilliance, 1908-1922. The installation brings together more than seventy works by David Bomberg, Stanley Spencer, Paul Nash, Mark Gertler, Richard Nevinson and Dora Carrington, some of the most important artists to come out of the Slade School of Art during the early twentieth century. The display, curated by David Boyd Haycock, provides a fascinating insight into artistic responses into the events of the Great War.
Foreign Bodies, Common Ground is the latest exhibition offered by the Wellcome Collection, London's most popular and free to enter exhibition centre. //
Hockney: Printmaker, an exhibition at Dulwich Picture Gallery, marks sixty years since the appearance of David Hockney's first print in 1954.
Are you looking for somewhere interesting and unusual to go this summer? Australian Season is a celebration of Indigenous Australian culture at the British Museum. The event is sponsored by the international mining group, Rio Tinto, and is on display from April to October 2011.