thu 13/06/2024

Fisun Güner

Fisun Güner's picture
Bio
Fisun is an art critic and writer and is the visual arts editor of theartsdesk. Her art writing has appeared in a range of publications, including The Spectator's Culture House blog, The Independent, Metro, The Evening Standard, New Statesman and Standpoint. You can follow her on Twitter @FisunGuner

Articles By Fisun Güner

latest in today

Wilding review - a life enhancing experience

Imagine you’ve inherited a castle in West Sussex plus five square miles of farmland. You continue the family tradition of mixed arable and dairy...

Miss Julie, Park Theatre review - Strindberg's kitchen...

You have to tiptoe around the edge of the set just to take your seat in the Park’s studio space for Lidless Theatre’s ...

Album: Kneecap - Fine Art

For a band just putting out their debut album, West Belfast’s Kneecap have been courting media attention for some while and have already been seen...

theartsdesk at the 2024 Aldeburgh Festival - romantic journe...

It may be unusual to begin festival coverage with praise of the overseer rather than the artists. Yet Roger Wright, who quietly leaves his post at...

theartsdesk on Vinyl 84: Ibibio Sound Machine, Dave Clarke,...

VINYL OF THE MONTH

Ariel Sharratt & Matthias Kom Never Work (BB*Island) + Ella Ronen...

theartsdesk Q&A: Viggo Mortensen on 'The Dead Don...

Viggo Mortensen has parlayed film stardom into the life of a...

Girls Aloud, OVO Hydro, Glasgow review - pop queens return w...

There was a point in this pop revival jaunt where you...

Album: John Grant - The Art of the Lie

“I feel ashamed because I couldn’t become the man that you always hoped I’d become.” The line is repeated during “Father,” The Art of the Lie’...

The Merry Widow, Glyndebourne review - fun and frolics in th...

Why would anyone want to stage a work like The Merry Widow in this day and age? Silly question. It’s the music, stupid. Of...

Being Mr Wickham, Jermyn Street Theatre review - the plausib...

It is a truth universally acknowledged that an actor tends to take a sympathetic view of the character he inhabits, however morally questionable....