• Olafur Eliasson: In Real Life at Tate Modern

    Tate Modern is hosting a comprehensive survey of the Danish-Icelandic artist Olafur Eliasson

  • Surreal subversion: Dorothea Tanning at Tate Modern

    The Tate Modern’s new retrospective of surrealist artist Dorothea Tanning delights and disturbs in equal measure

  • Pierre Bonnard: The Colour of Memory

    This month, Tate Modern celebrates the work of Pierre Bonnard, founding member of the post-impressionist group Les Nabis

  • Reporter

    Picasso’s work from each month of 1932 goes on show at Tate Modern in the gallery’s first-ever Picasso solo show

  • Review: Robert Rauschenberg at Tate Modern

    The work of Robert Rauschenberg, on show at Tate Modern, seems to have predicted almost every contemporary art movement that followed, finds Veronica Simpson.

  • Switching place: Herzog & de Meuron’s Tate Modern extension

    Tate Modern’s latest extension is radical in form and surface, yet intimately relates to the vast building it joins, which opened as London’s foremost modern art gallery in 2000. The new Switch House’s angular geometry, permeability, movement and, materiality are explored by Herbert Wright, who also earlier talked to its architects, Jacques Herzog and Pierre de Meuron

  • New Tate Modern

    The statement extension to Tate Modern by Herzog & de Meuron opens to the public next month and we look at what it will offer.

  • Performing Sculpture: Alexander Calder

    American sculptor Alexander Calder was a radical pioneer of kinetic art, bringing movement to static objects, and for which the word ‘mobile’ was coined to describe his sculptures that moved of their own accord. As a major exhibition of his work opens at Tate Modern, running until 3 April, we feature an essay by curator Ann Coxon from the show’s accompanying catalogue

  • Designing without boundaries with Alexander Calder

    Veronica Simpson takes a look at modern design icon, Alexander Calder, now on show at Tate Modern