wed 30/11/2022

Sarah Kent

Sarah Kent's picture
Bio
Sarah was the visual arts editor art of Time Out, the ICA’s Director of Exhibitions, has served on Turner Prize and other juries, and has written catalogues for the Hayward, ICA, Saatchi Gallery, White Cube and Haunch of Venison and books such as Shark-Infested Waters: The Saatchi Collection of British Art in the 90s.

Articles By Sarah Kent

Magdalena Abakanowicz, Tate Modern review - a forest of huge and imposing presences

Read more...

Making Modernism, Royal Academy review - a welcome if confusing intro to seven lesser known artists

Read more...

William Kentridge, Royal Academy review - from art to theatre, and back again

Read more...

Lucian Freud: New Perspectives, National Gallery review - a powerful punch in the gut

Read more...

Remote review - an irredeemably silly first feature

Read more...

Hallyu! The Korean Wave, V&A review - frenetic but fun

Read more...

Marina Abramović: Gates and Portals, Modern Art Oxford and Pitt Rivers Museum review - transcendence lite

Read more...

Winslow Homer: Force of Nature, National Gallery review - dump the symbolism and enjoy the drama

Read more...

Carolee Schneeman: Body Politics, Barbican review - challenging, in-your-face and messy

Read more...

The Fire of Love review - awe-inspiring footage of volcanoes marred by sentimental narration

Read more...

Milton Avery: American Colourist, Royal Academy review - from backward-looking impressionist to forward looking-colourist

Read more...

We (Nous) review - a low-key look at life in the suburbs of Paris

Read more...

Vivian Maier: Anthology, MK Gallery review - what an amazing eye!

Read more...

Whitstable Biennale review - a breath of fresh air

Read more...

The Camera Is Ours - Britain's Women Documentary Makers review - four decades of directors rediscovered

Read more...

Cornelia Parker, Tate Britain review – divine intelligence

Read more...

Pages

latest in today

Christian Gerhaher, Gerold Huber, Wigmore Hall review - mute...

There is no mistaking Christian Gerhaher. His voice is a light, agile baritone, and it is utterly distinctive. He is a very verbal singer, and is...

Neil Young: Harvest Time review - a thrillingly intimate fly...

“You’re filmin’ a movie or something – can you explain this?” the radio DJ turns to Neil Young, a laugh underpinning his question and setting the...

BBC National Chorus of Wales, BBC NOW, Jeannin, BBC Hoddinot...

There are conductors, and then again there are...

Album: Leftfield - This Is What We Do

This Is What We Do is only Leftfield’s fourth album in a career that has lasted almost 35 years (on and off). But if there is a...

Sheku Kanneh-Mason and Harry Baker, Noisenight 13, Jazz Cafe...

The elation in the queue was palpable as people stood laughing and chatting in the November cold waiting for the doors of the Jazz Café to open...

Arms and the Man, Orange Tree Theatre review - a rollicking...

For his final bow as artistic director of the...

Justin Adams & Mohamed Errebbaa, The Jam Jar, Bristol re...

Justin Adams has been exploring music that produces trance or near-trance states for a number of years. Along with being Robert Plant’s lead...

theartsdesk Radio Show 34 - with post-punk visionary Lu Edmo...

Welcome to the latest edition of Peter Culshaw’s occasional radio show, which normally has a global music focus. This week’s guest for...

Park Jiha, Stone Nest, K-Music - timeless evocative East-Wes...

Even those with the most tangential connection to pop music will be aware that K-Pop is all conquering, and the likes of BTS and BlackPink are on...

Blu-ray: Son of the White Mare

Son of the White Mare (Fehérlófia), a 1981 Hungarian...