News The charity Stonewall revealed its Top 100 Employers list on Wednesday

Organisations to receive recognition from the charity include an NHS Trust, and a housing company

Van Dyck and Britain, Tate Britain, London

Marvellous, but not at all moving

Altermodern: Tate Triennial, Tate Britain, London

The latest critical theory may reduce you to tears, but the art it inspires is engaging and entertaining

New sensation: The next generation of Young British Artists

The Sensation spectacular spotlighted the young British artists 11 years ago. Now, the Tate's new show is trying to repeat the trick. Tom Lubbock ponders art's new direction, while Alice Jones introduces the key artists

Desperate Romantics, By Franny Moyle

Passion and paranoia with the Pre-Raphaelites

Tracey Emin: 'I felt that, in return for my children's souls, I had been given my success'

I can't believe how fast the week has gone. It seems like there have only been two days this week, and they have both been Wednesday, joined back-to-back, colliding like two tectonic plates. Everything else in between squeezed and pulped into some gluey, blancmangey mess, a sort of dark-mauve, blueberry-coloured blancmange, with a few frozen moments.

Observations: The top parties of 2008

1. He even makes a sling look cool: Daniel Craig and Satsuki Mitchell attend the Quantum of Solace party at Battersea Power Station.

Recreated: the exhibition that broke William Blake

When William Blake began orchestrating his first solo exhibition in London in March 1809, showcasing what he thought were his most important works of art, he hoped the world would instantly hail him as a British Raphael or Michelangelo.

Party of the Week: The fine art of Turner revelry

Like it or loathe it, the Turner Prize is regarded as the sexiest art award of the year. So it's hardly surprising that the reception party in the glorious Duveen Galleries in Tate Britain saw showbiz glitterati and the art world's high priests and priestesses collide and confer.

Artist who owes it all to Felix the Cat wins Turner Prize

Animals, it seems, are the key to success. Last time round, a man in a bear suit walked off with Britain's premier art prize. This year, the Turner Prize, announced last night, was awarded to a man who took inspiration from Felix the Cat.

Martin Creed: 'I try to be true and honest. The truth is often ridiculous'

Martin Creed has had a prolific year, and it will be crowned by a book paying tribute to him. It just a shame about those Tate labels

Claire Beale On Advertising: The real art of an ad is to make more money

Enter Mark Leckey’s room in the bowels of Tate Britain and you enter modern popular culture. Music, television, cinema, advertising fused together as anthropological art.

Turner Prize 2008, Tate Britain, London

A really smashing afternoon tea and a walk around the workshop are the outstanding images this year

The Creed of Martin's silence

The Turner Prize-winning artist Martin Creed has used both sound and movement in his art (as you read this, athletes are still dashing past visitors in Tate Britain for Work No.850) so it was only a matter of time before he set up his own band. Playing at this weekend's Gold festival in London's Shoreditch, the three-piece will perform a 20-minute "minimalist punk" set.

Francis Bacon, Tate Britain, Lndon

It takes a show on this scale to make a fitting acknowledgement of the centenary of Francis Bacon's birth
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