Echoes in the Landscape
Paula Mahoney’s works are at once performative and surreal, drawing attention to the sense of loss and mourning that can be evoked by clothing.
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An exhibition in Santa Monica highlights artists with diverse backgrounds – illustrating the central relationship between the humans and the land.
Since the late-1990s, Hannah Starkey has been dedicated to photographing women, exploring the ways they are, and have been depicted.
Here are five trailblazing contemporary portraitists to know from London’s fair: lens-based artists who explore ideas of identity, belonging and place.
On Earth, neon is rare, but across the universe, it is a commonly found cosmic element. Bruce Nauman has experimented with the medium for 50 years.
Chilean artist Cecilia Vicuña’s new ethereal Tate Turbine Hall installation is an elegy to disappearing traditions, environments and peoples.
“African fashion is the future.” London’s V&A surveys the “creativity, ingenuity and unstoppable global impact” of design from across the continent.
Ash Camas’ vivid images – taken in Canada, France, Sweden and beyond – encourage us to look at cities anew: cropping, repositioning and flattening them.
Glenn Lutz’s landmark publication comes from the desire to “create a work in which Black men came together to open up and share their experiences.”
During lockdown, London’s Museum of Youth Culture encouraged the public to delve through old shoeboxes, look in attics and flick through albums.
Margriet Smulders’ contemporary vanitas depict petals, berries and leaves floating on water – causing ripples and washes of colour to bleed and blend.
Mónica de Miranda explores the island as a visual metaphor for the wider Afrodiasporic experience alongside Europe’s complex colonialist histories.
Jason Bruges Studio has become pioneering in the field of interactive art, paving the way for a new genre of interdisciplinarity and collaboration.
Omar Torres’ images symbolise an attempt to reach equilibrium. Everyday objects are arranged in balancing acts, held on the brink of collapse.
Forensic Architecture comprises artists, lawyers, journalists, filmmakers and coders, harnessing design to uncover global human rights violations.
Sometimes we have that eureka moment ; we think about something in a completely new way. This issue foregrounds artists who play with form and subject.
Andoni Beristain’s bold still lifes inject a sense of narrative into the everyday, finding moments of comedy, satire and beauty within familiar items.
Nhu Xuan Hua’s images move beyond fashion editorials, transforming the body into something less individualistic – and much more sculptural.
Anna Devís and Daniel Rueda’s images redefine the conventions of structural photography whilst tapping into the pillars of architectural tourism.