The Louvre has organized a monumental and magnificent survey of the way artists have represented things from antiquity to the present day.
Botanischer Wahnsinn at the Kröller-Müller Museum is a fascinating, intellectually demanding exhibition, which presents a selection of works by artists who examine the world of plants in a multiplicity of ways.
Ten simple rules for structuring papers. The physics of nothing. The Disunited States. Mental illness is not in your head. Horizontal gene transfer. Animal vocalization. The awfulness of open office spaces. Wolfgang Tillmans. Svetlana Alexievich. And more.
Hockney’s Eye is a small, but wonderful exhibition. It doubles as a David Hockney retrospective and an exploration of his ideas about artists' use of optical devices.
I loved Anne Imhof’s Natures Mortes at the Palais de Tokyo and had been looking forward to Youth at the Stedelijk Museum. The result is disappointing, to say the least.
I only visited the exhibition Golden Boy Gustav Klimt. Inspired by Van Gogh, Rodin, Matisse… because it serves as a retrospective of Klimt’s work. I left with a renewed appreciation of his work.
The exhibition Picasso - El Greco at the Kunstmuseum Basel explores the dialogue between the two artists. It is also an invitation to take a close look at the work of both artists.
The Kistefos Museum is an amazing museum and not just because of the recently opened The Twist art gallery. I spent nearly five hours exploring the park, the art galleries and the industrial heritage site.
The Astrup Fearnley Museum is one of the best museums I’ve visited in recent years. The permanent collection comprises works by Damien Hirst, Rachel Whiteread, Jeff Koons, Cindy Sherman, Anselm Kiefer, Sigmar Polke, Bruce Nauman, Matthew Barney and countless other artists.
Oslo’s 13-storey Munch Museum is the largest museum dedicated to the life and work of a single artist. If all floors would be filled with works by Edvard Munch that would be a lot of Munch.
Norway's beautiful new National Museum is a must visit if you are in Oslo and not just because of the magnificent Munch room.
Germany/1920s/New Objectivity/August Sander is the somewhat awkward title of a mammoth exhibition at the Centre Pompidou. Bringing together some 900 works of painting, photography, architecture, design and film, this is the first panoramic overview of the New Objectivity movement in France.