Per Kirkeby’s bronze sculptures mould struggles with the paradoxes of representation into a theology of total incarnation.
Louisiana’s Nancy Spero retrospective mishandles the legacy of a significant feminist artist.
A love goddess, a breastfeeding mother, and a carnivorous plant are all part of Sara Anstis’s mysterious world at Nevven Gallery in Gothenburg.
Listening to the Echoes of the South Atlantic at Oslo Kunstforening invites us to see music as a vessel for bringing the past into the present.
Soft architecture and woven columns which bear no loads. Viewing Ragna Braase at the National Gallery of Denmark is seeing art history being written.
The exhibition programme Struktura in Oslo reminds us that there’s an ongoing ideological battle over the use of information technology.
Swedish abstract painters Ragna Bley and Inger Ekdahl share an interest in automated processes. But at Malmö Konsthall, their works do not complement each other.
Astrup Fearnley Museum’s presentation of contemporary African art gives the impression that the ripple effects of colonialism are an exclusively African issue.
Ann Veronica Janssens offers us a lens through which to see the world anew. Banal, perhaps, but also extremely effective.
Can Jarl Ingvarsson deliver us from late capitalism’s pandemic fatigue?
Le Book Club at Fotogalleriet in Oslo emphasises the photobook’s event character through varied takes on its potential as an exhibition space.
Johanna Gustafsson Fürst’s exhibition at Accelerator in Stockholm is an eye-opening take on the cultural genocide of a Swedish minority: the Tornedalians.