CONTRIBUTORS Olivia Arigho-Stiles Vicki Baars Alexandra Baybutt Will Damarjian Mataio Austin Dean Rebecca Empson Simon Farid Zoltán Kékesi Nicholas Lackenby Lo Marshall Patricia Mascarell Llombart Igor Rogelja Anna Stelle Catherine … Continue Reading CONTRIBUTORS
How come some atrocities of the twentieth century are generally recognised and actively remembered while others are not?
WILL DAMARJIAN with EMILY BAKER People can complain, but are they heard? People can raise their voices in anger, but can they truly disrupt institutional procedures which neutralise dissent?
Despite the instruction at the entrance to the exhibition – Let the Drama Begin at the End – we start at the beginning of William Kentridge’s artistic career. In the 1980s, while acting and directing …
In his Anecdotes of Painting in England, published in 1762, Horace Walpole confessed that his native country ‘has very rarely given birth to a genius in [painting].
A man runs, to escape his burning skin. He collapses in a river: a voice whispers to him, “you are killing yourselves and killing me too.” All the while a plane looms ominously in the sky.
Who is to blame when the root cause of a tragedy lies in multiple shortcomings? The latest dramatisation of the Grenfell Tower Inquiry raises troubling questions …
Public debate around the climate catastrophe has become increasingly fraught, divisive and desperate. The exhibition Dear Earth at the Hayward Gallery offers a fresh approach.