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Opinion

‘The Asset Strippers’, at Tate Britain’s Duveen Galleries, turns the museum’s elegant sculpture court into a salvage yard

By Jane Ure-Smith

Ahead of the presidential elections on 31 March, the far-right has begun to target cultural institutions

By Juliet Jacques

A new show at the Athens Conservatoire gives a rare, discerning take on the causes of our political disillusionment

By Juliet Jacques

‘Black people don’t fear the dead, it’s the living we worry about’

By Nadia Latif
 Craig Baldwin, Tribulation 99, 1991. Courtesy: Canyon Cinema, San Francisco

A recent celebration of the American filmmaker provided a rare opportunity to come face-to-face with a major figure of underground cinema

By Dan Fox

Somewhere between prose poem and novel, the author’s second book channels the polluted landscapes and xenophobic discourse of contemporary Britain

By Tom Overton

A new show at London’s Royal Academy examines the pleasure and pain of the human form 

By Tim Smith-Laing

‘Genetic Automata’ at London’s Arts Catalyst uses video games, emoji and Darwin to reveal falsehoods around race and intellect

By Kadish Morris

From a travelogue drenched in the memory of colonialism to a bleak charting of European history in black and white, the festival presents urgent wo

By Chris Sharratt

The landmark ‘Axis of Solidarity’ conference held at London’s Tate Modern saw artists and scholars present new research on solidarity movements sin

By Ellen Mara De Wachter

The unconditional return of artefacts such as the Parthenon Marbles is a must – but can it redress the shocking arrogance of former colonizers?

By iLiana Fokianaki

Bringing together more than 200 artworks, the Drawing Biennial 2019 hammers home why the medium is still so crucial to artists working today

By Sophie Ruigrok