Installation & Multimedia

Henry IV, '71 film, Gotham on TV, Lila by Marilynne Robinson, Tracy Emin

Phyllida Lloyd's all-female production of Henry IV at The Donmar Warehouse. '71, a film about a young British army soldier who becomes separated from his unit while on patrol during The Troubles in Belfast.

Mirrorcity, Hayward Gallery, review: 'mystifying'

Florence Waters on a jumbled exhibition dealing with modern life in the digital age.

Sherlock Holmes: The Man Who Never Lived and Who Will Never Die - Museum of London

The Museum of London delves into the mind of one of the world's most famous detectives: Sherlock Holmes for this special exhibition. It will explore how the detective transferred from page to screen and stage and why he continues to fascinate audiences to

Steve McQueen: Ashes - Thomas Dane Gallery

This is the third solo exhibition of work by Steve McQueen to be displayed at the gallery. The focus is on two new works - one is titled Ashes and is installed as an immersive projection with sound, while the other is an entirely sculptural installation t

Damien Hirst: Schizophrenogenesis - Paul Stolper Gallery

This latest exhibition of work by Damien Hirst focuses on one of his main muses: pharmaceuticals.

Sherlock Holmes comes to the Museum of London

Sally Saunders goes deducing at the Museum of London.

Steve McQueen: Ashes, Thomas Dane Gallery

Ashes is a two part exhibition. The darkened gallery at 3, Duke Street St. James’s is filled with the onscreen image of a young black man sitting on the prow of a small boat with his back to us (main picture).

Mirrorcity review reflections on a relentless rush of nonsense

This art show for the digital age is a catastrophic mix of the harebrained and the talentless and it heralds disaster for London's artistic ambitions.

Steve McQueen review like a punch in the gut

Thomas Dane Gallery, LondonThe artist returns with a heartbreaking meditation on young black men dying before their time.

Preview: Mirrorcity at the Hayward Gallery

This latest exhibition at the Hayward Gallery examines the effects of living in a digital age. Much of the work on display is recent and new commissions by emerging and established artists working in London today. The exhibition asks specific question