The Light & Space movement takes centre stage in Copenhagen Contemporary’s ‘biggest exhibition to date’, but this vast sea of light drowns out the works and their ostensible magic.
Zanele Muholi’s exhibition at Bildmuseet in Umeå is a beautiful, upsetting, and humorous portrayal of Black LGBTQI+ lives.
The artist collective DIS challenges the manic image economies of our contemporary with an entertaining and critical biennial by replacing the politics of representation with one of circulation.
Dina El Kaisy Friemuth’s insistently minimalistic exhibition shows us what remains when we repatriate stolen artefacts.
Through synthetic reproduction of odours, Sissel Tolaas’s exhibition at the Astrup Fearnley Museum in Oslo explores how nature can be represented otherwise.
With hovering robots and ancient scents, Anicka Yi attempts to transform the Turbine Hall at Tate into a utopian ecosystem.
The Munch Museum’s opening exhibition featuring Tracey Emin and Edvard Munch is a melodrama about a subject who has nothing more to give, but keeps on giving.
After disappearing a decade ago, Martin Margiela’s resurgence as a contemporary artist comes at least twenty years too late.
Unravelling and sorting through threads of ideas, Leif Holmstrand’s retrospective at Marabouparken is surprisingly sanitized.
The 34th edition is a parade of monstrous and transgressive bodies.
Magnus Andersen expands painting beyond the canvas in a total
installation that grins at contemporary fantasies of idyllic rural life.
The Helsinki School started as a gallerist’s ambitious idea, became a huge commercial success, and put Finland on the international art map. But at what cost?