Assuming robin is required, and dutt is required, the following results were found.

An intensely detailed show, this magnificent focus on chiaroscuro (which literally means light-dark), reminds the viewer of the strident efficacy of this medium. The images in this exhibition were produced during the 16th century and are a celebration...
It is not often that an exhibition space devotes itself to a single object. But this season, be prepared for some historic minimalism – as the Courtauld is allowing just one ancient artefact to occupy centre stage. There are, of course, additional,...
I have to say it: there is something undeniably and deeply sinister about much of folk art. Sinister and yet magnetically compelling. Brilliant crudity is the almost constant hallmark, a charming and disarming naivety – the work of seemingly grown-up...
Disobedient Objects
Well, we’ve all done it. Being disobedient, I mean. It is inherent in our nature and whether one rebels for simply the sake of it or does so for a heartfelt reason, it is intertwined with our psyche. Disobedient Objects traces the ordinary, everyday...
Malevich: Revolutionary Of Russian Art
Kazimir Severinovich Malevich is nothing short of an explosive genius. No matter what one’s personal tastes in art it is impossible not to appreciate his audacious vivacity and soaring imagination. Born in Kiev in 1879, the eldest of 14 siblings, his...
Born in 1890, Egon Schiele arrived at the age of 16 to study at Vienna’s celebrated Academy of Fine Arts. Even from this supposedly tender age, he was a live wire, a loose cannon, a disruptive sprite and a mischievous spirit. Once seen, his visceral...
Delacroix And The Rise Of Modern Art
Ferdinand Victor Eugène Delacroix, born 10 years after the beginning of the French Revolution, was a phenomenon. Leader of the French Romantic school, his images are vast and passionate, holding back very little – in fact in most cases doing nothing to...
One might expect this Alexander McQueen retrospective to be a ‘fantasy’. And it’s not churlish to say that it is predictable. Plunged into darkness (sometimes almost pitch-black), the visitor navigates past sculpted alien mannequins, each tightly...
Riviera Style: Resort & Swimwear Since 1900
With perfect timing, naturally, this bijou but packed exhibition of swimwear modes really does make you want to jet off to the south of France – as well as, in my case, recalling the earliest holidays beside calm Southend waves or the more belligerent...
David Hockney- The Biggest Splash
When I was at university, I had a friend who was obsessed with David Hockney. Any doorstep tome on the man who is described as one of the most influential British artists, she would buy. But it was, as posters and postcards around her room would...
Bedlam: the Asylum & Beyond
I have been in an asylum. But I must clarify this. That particular monument of madness was long bereft of its sad denizens and at that time, each cell (for cells they were) had been converted into studios for artists and jewellers. But what still hung...
Book Reviews: 17 March
OUT NOW WEAR AND TEAR: THE THREADS OF MY LIFE by Tracy Tynan (Duckworth Overlook, 18.99) As a child, Hollywood costume designer Tracy Tynan was left with a succession of au pairs, while her jet-setting parents partied non- stop with literary and...
Book reviews: 6 May
OUT NOW THE BOOK OF THE BIRD by Angus Hyland and Kendra Wilson (Laurence King, £12.95; offer price, £11.95) You don’t have to be a twitcher to love this picture book for adults that children will enjoy, too. Delightful avian images of all sorts are...
Book Reviews: 11 September
OUT NOW IN THE LAND OF GIANTS by Max Adams (Head of Zeus, £25; offer price, £22.50) Britain’s so-called ‘dark ages’, the period between the end of Roman rule (410) and the death of King Alfred (899), remain a source of fascination for scholars and the...
Book Reviews: 19 June
OUT NOW THE READERS OF BROKEN WHEEL RECOMMEND by Katarina Bivald (Chatto & Windus, £12.99; off er price, £11.69) When bookish Sara, who has never left her native Sweden, is invited to Broken Wheel, Iowa, by her literary pen pal Amy, she jumps at the...
Book Reviews: 22 May
OUT NOW SHOES FOR ANTHONY by Emma Kennedy (Ebury Press, £12.99; offer price, £11.69) When the Second World War arrives at a placid Welsh mining village, the locals rise to the occasion magnificently. At first the area remains relatively distant from...
Book Reviews: 24 April
OUT NOW GORSKY by Vesna Goldsworthy (Chatto & Windus, £12.99; offer price, £11.69) Russian Roman Gorsky isn’t just any oligarch about town. He is so wealthy that his new London home makes Buckingham Palace seem ‘like an ungainly box by a roundabout’....

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