Arts and Entertainment On unfamiliar turf: ‘Network’ by Tom Price

He talks to Hannah Duguid about how his life has informed his art

Portrait of Spanish-born artist Pablo Picasso (1881 - 1973) in a winter coat, scarf, and beret, 1950s

Show’s lost berets at the ICA paint a picture of Pablo Picasso's influence on Britain

London’s young art enthusiasts were keen to adopt the fashion tips of the Spanish painter

Leading arts figures have questioned whether valuable sculptures should be displayed in open locations after a 'high value' Henry Moore bronze was stolen from a site overlooking a reservoir

Stolen Henry Moore sculpture fuels concerns over public art

Leading arts figures have questioned whether valuable sculptures should be displayed in open locations after a “high value” Henry Moore bronze was stolen from a site overlooking a reservoir.

Leeds College of Art

Ranking: Leeds College of Art ranks 8th in the Guardian University League Tables for both specialist institution and art and design categories.

Lowry’s Punch and Judy (1943)

Charles Darwent on The Lyons Teashop Lithographs: Muzak for the eyes, anyone?

After the war, two schemes tried to cheer the tea drinkers and children of Britain with art – they were heroic, and doomed

For richer, for poorer: The Football Match (1949) sold for £5.6m in 2011

Charles Darwent on Lowry and The Painting of Modern Life at Tate Britain: The matchstick men aren’t quite where Lowry left them

L S Lowry turned the working class into a flat-capped mob, always on the move, never getting anywhere

Draped Seated Woman, a 1957 bronze by British abstract sculptor Henry Moore.

Cash-strapped British towns sell art masterworks

Seeking to enrich the lives of their citizens, British cities and towns once embraced art for art's sake, scooping up masterworks for display in squares, train stations, schools and museums. But as Europe scrimps and saves amid a historic push to slash public debt, the motto here now is art for cash's sake.

The 22-inch sundial was made by Henry Moore in 1965

Jail for pair who stole £500,000 sculpture and sold it to scrap dealer for...£46

If proof were needed that the names of Liam Hughes and Jason Parker are not destined for the ranks of the  nation’s criminal masterminds, it  came when the pair turned up at a scrap metal dealer brandishing a large and unusual bronze sundial.

Head Case: Emil Filla’s Cubist Head sculpture challenged traditional notions of the body in space

IoS visual art review: 1913: The Shape of Time, Henry Moore Institute, Leeds
Tracing the Century, Tate, Liverpool

A study of a single year in early Modernism is more insightful than a century of drawing

Arguably Henry Moore’s largest sculpture, Didcot dominates the Thames Valley in south Oxfordshire, and has inspired poets and artists. It could now disappear.

Henry Moore's cooling towers under threat

English Heritage considers listing Didcot power station, once the third most hated site in Britain

The Turner Prize 2012, Tate Britain, London

Another year, another gladiatorial contest, racked with anguish and ambition – but at least 2012's entries have some merit

Brrrr… can Frieze get any cooler?

Ten years ago, an art fair pitched a tent in London's Regent's Park. Now film stars and oligarchs queue to get in to the HQ of the see-and-be-seen art scene. Charlotte Philby examines its cultural significance

Henry Moore sundial stolen from former garden

A £500,000 bronze sculpture by the leading British artist Henry Moore has been stolen from the grounds of his former home, police said.

Large Two Forms, 1966, is on loan from Yorkshire Sculpture Park, where it has been worn by the rain, and by generations of children climbing through it

Henry Moore: Late Large Forms, Gagosian Britannia Street, London

Gigantic bronze sculptures that fight for attention in public squares get a quiet place of their own

99 Days out for the family: Rainy day ideas 41-66

There's plenty going on indoors, too, including some brand-new attractions.

John Hedgecoe: Artists off their guard

Hockney making faces, Henry Moore in his daughter's wig – some intriguing photos of Britain's art titans have just been discovered in an Essex barn
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Woman who was sent to three Nazi death camps describes how she escaped the gas chamber

Auschwitz liberation 70th anniversary

Woman sent to three Nazi death camps describes surviving gas chamber
DSK, Dodo the Pimp, and the Carlton Hotel

The inside track on France's trial of the year

Dominique Strauss-Kahn, Dodo the Pimp, and the Carlton Hotel:
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Why her plays are as provocative now as when they were written
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Japanese mood was against what was seen as irresponsible trips to a vicious war zone
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Celebrities call on David Cameron to take more Syrian refugees

One young mother tells of torture by Assad regime
The enemy within: People who hear voices in their heads are being encouraged to talk back – with promising results

The enemy within

People who hear voices in their heads are being encouraged to talk back
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Survivors of the Nazi concentration camp remember its horror, 70 years on
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The uniforms that make up modern life come to the fore
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Army general planning to come out
Iraq invasion 2003: The bloody warnings six wise men gave to Tony Blair as he prepared to launch poorly planned campaign

What the six wise men told Tony Blair

Months before the invasion of Iraq in 2003, experts sought to warn the PM about his plans. Here, four of them recall that day
25 years of The Independent on Sunday: The stories, the writers and the changes over the last quarter of a century

25 years of The Independent on Sunday

The stories, the writers and the changes over the last quarter of a century
Homeless Veterans appeal: 'Really caring is a dangerous emotion in this kind of work'

Homeless Veterans appeal

As head of The Soldiers' Charity, Martin Rutledge has to temper compassion with realism. He tells Chris Green how his Army career prepared him
Wu-Tang Clan and The Sexual Objects offer fans a chance to own the only copies of their latest albums

Smash hit go under the hammer

It's nice to pick up a new record once in a while, but the purchasers of two latest releases can go a step further - by buying the only copy
Geeks who rocked the world: Documentary looks back at origins of the computer-games industry

The geeks who rocked the world

A new documentary looks back at origins of the computer-games industry
Belle & Sebastian interview: Stuart Murdoch reveals how the band is taking a new direction

Belle & Sebastian is taking a new direction

Twenty years ago, Belle & Sebastian was a fey indie band from Glasgow. It still is – except today, as prime mover Stuart Murdoch admits, it has a global cult following, from Hollywood to South Korea