An exhibition of the conceptual artist’s early, design-influenced work includes some surprisingly appealing objects.

Six architects have created installations for the main galleries of the Royal Academy. Hana Loftus asks if the results are anything like architecture …

Charles Holland on why we should remember the brilliant, melancholy critic with unpredictable enthusiasms.

Review: Jeremy Deller 28 February 2014

Jeremy Deller explores the legacy of the Industrial Revolution through original works, folk art, popular ballads and 1970s wrestling, but stops short of lamenting a lost world, says Zakia Uddin

A collection of Patrick Keiller’s essays confirms the filmmaker as one of Britain’s most important geographers, says Sukhdev Sandhu.

Review: Where You Are 29 January 2014

Visual Editions' collection of fictional and essayistic musings on maps excels when it moves to the margins, says Hannah Gregory.

Mankind’s ingenious activity in Earth’s most extreme environment captures the spirit of the space race, says Douglas Murphy.

The contradictions that run through the Royal Academy’s retrospective sum up the architect perfectly, says Charles Holland.

This collection of essays and interviews sheds much-needed light on an era of radical sociopolitical change, says Steve Parnell.

Is a life-sized version of Barbie’s house harmless wish-fulfilment or the stuff of nightmares? Agata Pyzik thinks pink …

Review: David Maljkovic 05 September 2013

The Croatian artist’s work flirts with post-socialist melancholia, but moves beyond the usual clichés, says Douglas Murphy.

Dunne & Raby envisages four futures for the United Kingdom, each displaying a different attitude to technology. Will Wiles considers the options.

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