Howard Hodgkin - the last English romantic painter
Jonathan Jones on the artist whose work is in the best intellectual tradition from Cézanne to Twombly
Jonathan Jones - Guardian 24/07/2010
‘The art of Louise Bourgeois puts the feeble one-hit wonders, the diamond skulls, the next-big-thing careerist chancers and the defenders of this or that latest tendency in their place. Her work sees off all the dumb arguments about whether contemporary art is worth looking at, or whether it is about anything. Her art is full of content and meaning. It demonstrates all kinds of skills and inventiveness. Her art is full of variety and it is utterly consistent.’
Louise Bourgeois: a web of emotions
Louise Bourgeois was most famous for her spiders, but sex, rage and fear fuelled her greatest art. Adrian Searle salutes her dirty mind and tender heart
Adrian Searle - Guardian 01/06/2010
Artsy’s - Louise Bourgeois page
Richard Hamilton:A masterclass from the father of pop art
Richard Hamilton invented the term 'pop art' 53 years ago, and, from his 60s Swingeing London series to Tony Blair
as a cowboy, he has been ahead of the curve ever since. On the eve of his new Serpentine show,
he grants Rachel Cooke a rare interview
Rachel Cooke - Observer 14/02/2010
Prints at the Tate
Diana & Actaeon
If looks could kill ...
The story of how Actaeon was turned into a stag for glimpsing the naked goddess Diana has inspired artists through the centuries. Charlotte Higgins on a new exhibition that explores the idea of the forbidden gaze
Charlotte Higgins - Guardian 21/03/2009
A great piece in the Guardian today.
Age shall not wither her.
Paula Rego - The Saatchi Gallery
Paula Rego - The Tate
Rare Bridget Riley Interview in the Guardian
Artsy’s - Bridget Riley Page
Louise Bourgeois: The Spider, the Mistress and The Tangerine
Ana Maria Pacheko
Ana Maria Pacheko
Gillian Ayres - radio interview
from Natalie d’Arbeloff’s Website
Where are all the older female geeks?
Since starting her blog, Natalie d'Arbeloff has found that she is not the only older woman in the cybervillage. But they are still in the minority. Come on, she says, what are you waiting for?
Natalie d’Arbeloff - Guardian 13/06/2008
A day at the seaside.
Jonathan Jones in the Guardian
Goya’s gruesome themes still resonate today.
Look at what we did - from the Guardian
The Rape of Creativity
Chapman brothers “rectify” Disasters of War. - Fiachra Gibbons in the Guardian.
Well it’s one way to go.
I’d say there’s more than enough to get their teeth into in the here and now, that they’ve missed a trick.