Mariann Enge er ansvarlig redaktør for Kunstkritikk.
Mariann Enge is editor-in-chief of Kunstkritikk.
With the introduction of tuition fees for international students, Norway has become one of the most heavily guarded towers in Fortress Europe.
Norwegian proposals for increased funding for periodicals and criticism should not only be heeded by the authorities, but also serve as inspiration for colleagues in other countries.
The National Museum of Norway must take responsibility for contextualising Christian Krohg’s controversial nineteenth-century painting Leiv Eiriksson Discovering America.
Suddenly, you know someone in Oslo who has started a new centre for contemporary art in Lusaka.
The war in Ukraine and international biennials put their mark on our list of most popular articles for 2022.
After a year of experience overload, Kunstkritikk’s Editor-in-Chief Mariann Enge singles out three exhibitions she cannot forget.
Condemning activists who take action against art is easy. But do museum directors actually take the climate crisis seriously?
This year’s instalment of the Lofoten International Art Festival offers an inspirational meeting between art and a very special place.
Angela Davis’s visit in Oslo was an event that may well have ripple effects.
In a society characterised by growing inequality, Norway’s new National Museum seeks to respond to demands for greater accessibility and wider representation.
The main exhibition at this year’s Venice Biennale is an effective and timely problematisation of the hierarchies in art.
Artists and cultural workers in Ukraine and Eastern Europe ask the international art community to do all we can to support the Ukrainian people.
Art criticism is losing its footing amid obsessive demands for distribution and relevance. This is a problem for art too.
‘We stand on the shoulders of those who came before us,’ say Julia Rodrigues and Francesca Astesani, the curators behind Charlottenborg’s anniversary exhibition.
At Accelerator in Stockholm, Lisa Tan dissects a contemporary neurotic with great accuracy.
Pussy Riot delivers a frantic and riveting exhibition at Louisiana, but it runs the risks of becoming a short-term fix.