Zoe Pilger is an art critic for The Independent and winner of the 2011 Frieze International Writers Prize. Her first novel, Eat My Heart Out, will be published by Serpent's Tail in February 2014. She is also researching a PhD at Goldsmiths, University of London, on the subject of romantic love and sadomasochism in the work of contemporary female artists. She has appeared on BBC's The Review Show and Sky News
24 January 2014 12:00 AM
14 January 2014 05:13 PM
Georgia O’Keefe meets the body-preserving anatomist Gunther Von Hagens
29 December 2013 05:53 PM
Milton Keynes deserves more than a PR version of its futuristic roots
05 December 2013 01:20 PM
HQ, London: While female artists a few years ago cynically used feminist imagery but rejected the label, this exhibition is committed
19 November 2013 04:50 PM
Waddesdon Manor, Buckinghamshire
18 November 2013 05:15 PM
Bob Dylan's new iron sculpture exhibition is lacking dynamism, but the musician proves himself to be a talented polymath rather than a hobbyist
12 November 2013 12:00 AM
Tate Britain's first female director Penelope Curtis is ready to realise her artistic vision when the gallery reopens next week, after a multi-million pound refurbishment. It's the next stage of her lifelong obsession with the arts, she tells Zoe Pilger
30 October 2013 04:44 PM
The title of this exhibition refers not to a theme of blood-thirsty conceptualism, but the intimate, delicate nature of the artworks included. Art is indeed a painful process, involving much inner probing.
28 October 2013 03:18 PM
French-born New Yorker Louise Bourgeois (1911-2010) is perhaps the greatest female artist of the 20th century. She is also one of the greatest artists full-stop, but her work is powerful because it expresses the hunger and ferociousness of a particularly female kind of experience.
23 October 2013 10:12 AM
What does Ukrainian art bring to mind? Walking around this exhibition of miscellaneous contemporary artists, two themes are noticeable: first, the image of people watching disaster unfold, impassive. Second, the image of muscular bodies falling gracefully through space.
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