Cultural ownership, decolonial listening, and Pablo Picasso were up for debate at Malmö Art Museum’s symposium on the mediation of public art collections.
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Anne Haaning’s video montage is an elegant reminder of how an important chapter in Danish colonial history disappeared from our collective memory.
The Physical World Was Still There at Konsthall C is a gripping account of the human desire to escape reality. It has tenderness, grief, pain and lyricism.
The web of global entanglements and flows described by A beast, a god, and a line at Kunsthall Trondheim omits the exhibition’s immediate context.
With global politics poised at several precipices at once, the international art scene seems preoccupied with globalism and transgeographic exchange this spring.
While Danish museums celebrate record-high visitor numbers, others want to shut down the Ministry of Culture. In a way, the two are connected. Also, institutional collaborations have become the order of the day.
Have women artists ever been as prominent as in Sweden during the spring of 2020?
‘Out with the old’ might be Norwegian art’s motto this spring, which will see numerous changes to buildings as well as directors – and plenty of experiments with new technology.
So far, the discussion on decolonisation in the art world has been centred on institutions. What if we instead turned our attention to the conditions for critical debate?
Le monde nouveau de Charlotte Perriand is an imposing presentation of an artist who registers the contradictions of the 20th century. But did Perriand’s world consist only of men?
What were the most memorable art events of 2019? Kunstkritikk’s Norwegian editor, Stian Gabrielsen, gives his bid.
Today, the three best exhibitions of the year have been selected by Pernille Albrethsen, Kunstkritikk’s Copenhagen editor.