Satire, that great British tradition of puncturing the pomposity of the great and good is the topic of a new ceramics and print display at the British Museum.
During the Lumiere London festival of light around central London, one of the venues, Westminster Abbey will be opening its doors in the evening as well.
Lurking in one of the corners of the V&A museum is a large exhibition devoted to a famous photographer of famous people — Anthony Crickmay.
After decades of monochrome Puritanism, Britain exploded with colour and magnificence, and it’s this period of artistic renaissance that’s the topic of a new exhibition at the Queen’s Gallery.
On Monday morning, there will be a chance to get a limited-edition Oyster card holder, with the cover designed by the artist, Marc Camille Chaimowicz.
There’s a room in the VA& museum that was refurbished a shade under a decade ago, and banned photography — but not any more.
The suburban fight for the most over the top Christmas decorations has a new rival, in the central London figure of Tate Britain.
A train station near a famous art gallery has gained its own art display, courtesy of the local school.
A giant work of art is being installed at the future Elizabeth line station in Paddington — the huge glass roof which will be decorated with clouds.
An exhibition about the Moomins opens with a painting of a naked lady, and she’s the real topic of the exhibition, not the cute Finnish cartoons.
A new exhibition has opened that celebrates the often unsung heroines of London Transport’s poster heritage — the female artists.
There’s an exhibition open at the moment about death and mortality. It opened a couple of months ago, and I’ve been struggling to think of something to say about it.