Email Artswrap on Twitter Artswrap on Facebook

Visual Arts

Digital Revolution - The Barbican

Digital Revolution explores and celebrates the transformation of the arts through digital technology since the 1970s. The exhibition brings together for the first time a range of artists, filmmakers, architects, designers, musicians and game developers, w

Radical Geometry, Royal Academy, review: 'stunning'

The Radical Geometry exhibition of abstract South American work utterly transforms our understanding of 20th-century art, says Alastair Smart

Digital Revolution, Barbican Centre, review: 'gimmicky'

This exhibition showcases impressive creative technology, but the actual art is weak, says Alastair Sooke

Making Colour, The National Gallery

The National Gallery has a range of personas it adopts for its exhibitions, and for this one, about colour, it has deployed the po-faced, teachy one. The pompous tone is because it’s not just about art this time, there’s science in it, which makes it

TateShots: Bill Viola

Bill Viola and curator Matthew Gale are interviewed about the artist's work on show at St Paul's Cathedral and Tate Modern in this TateShots video.

Dennis Hopper: The Lost Album, Royal Academy

From Apocalypse Now to Blue Velvet to Speed, as a screen presence Dennis Hopper grew ever more weird and scary.

Bruegel to Freud, Courtauld Gallery, review: 'plenty to detain you'

The Courtauld's exhibition of its prints from across the centuries is much more than a summer stopgap, says Alastair Smart

Dennis Hopper: The Lost Album, Royal Academy, review: 'inspired'

Dennis Hopper's 1960s photography presents a sympathetic character, says Christian House

Jeff Koons: A Retrospective review great, good, bad and terrible art

It's got balloon dogs, poodles and a porcelain statue of Michael Jackson with Bubbles but this 35-year retrospective of Koons's work is somehow surprisingly modest King of pop: 35 years of Jeff Koons art in pictures The last American retrospective of

Bruce Davidson: 'people didn't really know what a camera could do'

The American photographer Bruce Davidson tells Lucy Davies about being 'let loose' in the UK in 1960