Recent articles

Olafur Eliasson: In Real Life, Tate Modern review — it’s a kind of magic

    After filling Tate Modern’s Turbine Hall with sunshine, Olafur Eliasson is back with fog, rain and moss

    David Smith, Yorkshire Sculpture Park review — the Michelangelo of welding

      America’s first sculptural giant gets a powerful, ambitious retrospective in Yorkshire

      Cindy Sherman at the National Portrait Gallery review — this joyous retrospective is full of surprises

        Sherman’s exhibition showcases her witty, inventive and unexpectedly moving twists on female stereotypes

        Leonardo da Vinci: A Life in Drawing review — the most complete representation of his talent and his journey

          This Queen’s Gallery show offers a route to the truth about this instinctive procrastinator

          Bartolome Bermejo at the National Gallery review — the art history books need to be rewritten

            Using just seven paintings, the National Gallery has pulled off an eye-opening tribute to the very Spanish Bartolome Bermejo

            Paula Rego at MK Gallery — the most gripping display in recent UK art

              A brilliant retrospective in Milton Keynes shows the psychological darkness at the heart of her best work

              Natalia Goncharova at Tate Modern review — not a convincing case for her talent

                Tate Modern’s rare show of works by the Russian artist starts foggily and ends the same way

                Waldemar Januszczak poses for Ai-Da, the world’s first humanoid robot artist

                  “I’m looking at the future — and she’s no Frida Kahlo,” says The Sunday Times art critic

                  Lee Krasner, Living Colour review, at the Barbican Art Gallery — a rousing and persuasive tribute

                    Lee Krasner’s bold art was constantly in flux, but her career was no less impressive for it, as a clever show reveals

                    Manga at the British Museum review — much in common with Michelangelo

                      The manga phenomenon has exploded at the British Museum, and how brilliantly it covers Japan’s bold graphic forms