Art: Paul Nash

    Paul Nash’s devastating war paintings have only one real equal: Picasso’s Guernica, says Waldemar Januszczak

    Art: Shakespeare in Art

      Why does Shakespeare in Art lack drama? That is the question, says Waldemar Januszczak

      Art: Is there anything left to say about the Mona Lisa

        Waldemar Januszczak finds the answer in the Queen’s Leonardo drawings

        Art: A style that never was

          There are two kinds of art deco, discovers Waldemar Januszczak at the V&A: the one he likes, and the one he doesn’t

          Art: Catch him if you can

            Titian kept rewriting painting’s rules, with his nudes as much as his portraits, in his early works as much as his late. We haven’t grasped all of him yet, says Waldemar Januszczak

            Art: Black was the colour

              Max Beckmann rails against the world in almost every painting — but he never seemed to grasp what made him quite so angry, says Waldemar Januszczak

              Cover Story: Not so candid Cameron

                She might have been the world’s first celebrity snapper, but did Julia Margaret Cameron really see what was right under her nose, asks Waldemar Januszczak

                Art: Bin a long time coming

                  One brave artist has finally dared poke fun at the West’s worst nightmare — and hopefully shown us not to trust everything we see. Just don’t mention the war, says Waldemar Januszczak

                  Art: Stuck in the middle with you

                    De Chirico might have been obsessed with Ariadne, but does that make his work samey, asks Waldemar Januszczak

                    Art: Poptastic!

                      Just what is it that makes Richard Hamilton so different, so appealing? Waldemar Januszczak unravels his unsung genius