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Architecture & Design

Show events

Judith Weir; Eamonn Holmes reviews Believe

In tonight's Front Row: Judith Weir talks to John Wilson about being appointed Master Of The Queen's Music, and Eamonn Holmes - Manchester United superfan - reviews the film, Believe, about Sir Matt Busby's last great coaching challenge.

BBC Front Row | John Wilson

Sheer delight

The Tate’s new show of Brobdingnagian shop signs, evocative stitchery, glorious figureheads from ships and collaged pictures is both timely and hideously overdue.

Andrew Lambirth | The Spectator

Disobedient Objects review raw protest in genteel surroundings

A thought-provoking history of the tools of protest comes with the inbuilt irony of being staged in a grand old museum.

Rowan Moore | The Guardian

The Disobedient Objects Of Protest

A cup and saucer and a saucepan are two of the most humble objects on display in this exhibition, but with a little context they become powerful forces for change.

Londonist | Tabish Khan

Disobedient Objects, V&A Museum, review: "utterly engrossing"

This exhibition about objects used in protest movements was full of surprises, says Florence Waters.

Florence Waters | Telegraph

Royal Childhood, Buckingham Palace, review: 'well-presented'

This well-presented collection gives us a touching insight into the childhoods of members of the Royal Family, says Richard Dorment.

Richard Dorment | Telegraph

Louis Kahn at the Design Museum, London

The American architect’s work is less well-known than that of his contemporaries but it has worn well.

Edwin Heathcote | Financial Times

Ancient Egypt fever: 'Tutmania' strikes the UK in pictures

From 'secrets of the sphinx' magic shows to pharoah romance novels, Howard Carter's discovery of King Tut's tomb in 1922 kicked off an Egypt craze in the 1920s and 30s.

Ranjit Dhaliwal | The Guardian

Digging up trouble: beware the curse of King Tutankhamun

The ancient Egyptian boy-king's tomb was excavated in 1923, then people started dropping like flies. A new exhibition explores the greatest archaeology story ever told.

Jonathan Jones | The Guardian