Miriam Cahn summons real and timely struggles in a powerful show composed in the language of dreams.
The exhibition featuring Goodiepal’s collection is also a retrospective of ‘Goodiepal’ the phenomenon, which is also a school, a band, and a refugee organisation.
To professor of critical theory Juliane Rebentisch, contemporary art is mainly an academic problem.
Manifesta 13 in Marseille – one of the European cities hardest hit by the pandemic – unbolts the door to madness. But is madness enough in these insane times?
After a ten-year hiatus, Kristina Eriksson is back with a new set of paintings about the main feature of human inadequacy – that we are all going to die.
At Kristiansand Kunsthall, Apichaya Wanthiang captures the anxieties and fears of a pandemic-stricken world.
Our Red Sky at Gothenburg Konsthall embodies how women’s experiences of sexual and racist violence can become tools for political change.
HKW in Berlin revives Aby Warburg’s original picture atlas. For contemporary audiences it is a display both evocative and impenetrable.
Joar Nango’s festival exhibition at Bergen Kunsthall is an inspiring invitation to expand our minds and knowledge and to carry out fundamental change.
The Berlin Biennial is taking place against all odds. But adamant to meet the current crisis, the exhibition’s progressive politics makes for a conventional and repetitive viewing experience.
The Work of Mourning at Bonniers Konsthall not only speaks to the current state of affairs, it also emits the sincerity of experiences connected to real change.
Adrian Bugge’s digital protest exhibition against the demolition of the Y-blokka in Oslo transforms destruction into creative energy, and injustice into rebellion.