Martin Creed: Still an angry artist

The Turner Prize winner's new exhibition, which reflects his often angry reaction to politics, is set in the carefully manicured gallery Hauser and Wirth, in Somerset

  • Review

Anthony Caro: Paper Like Steel, review

The late sculptor Anthony Caro’s 30 small-scale works made out of paper display an unusual delicacy from the artist known for his large abstract sculptures in metal

Hyperrealistic paintings of women 'living in nature without malice'

The reaction to Yigal Ozeri's astonishing paintings, composed of thousands of tiny brushstrokes, has two elements to it. There's an immediate hit of 'holy shit, that's not a photograph' and then a sense of hollowness, of sadness - perhaps even existential unease, as you realise how a combination of paint can look just as alive and present as a real human being.

Who goes to Mona? Peering behind the 'flannelette curtain'

New cultural attractions are often trumpeted as crucial to rejuvenating neglected communities, but with poorer visitors unable to afford the high cost of food, drink and souvenirs, are they actually reinforcing the wealth divide they wish to eradicate? 

MUJI is selling tiny huts

Japanese minimalist home products brand MUJI is encouraging its customers to embrace nature by selling compact wooden huts.

Queer British Art at Tate Britain: Is it wrong to group together LGBT

Billed as ‘the first major exhibition dedicated to queer British art’, Tate Britain's brand new show, which covers gay art from 1861 to 1967, joins a host of other galleries and museums celebrating the Sexual Offences Act of 1967, that partially decriminalised male homosexuality

Howard Hodgkin's journey into the art world

Before his death this month, Howard Hodgkin was preparing the first ever exhibition devoted to his portraits. Paul Levy recalls the man who cared much more about his family and friends than being part of any movement