A collection of 1920s film posters displays bold techniques of montage – and a surprising reliance on painting, says Agata Pyzik
An exhibition of the conceptual artist’s early, design-influenced work includes some surprisingly appealing objects, says Fatema Ahmed
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
The fantastical maps of Max Gill reveal why the artist was once as well known as his now more famous elder brother, says Isabel Stevens
It’s striking how few of the London fashion scene’s enfants terribles are still household names today, says Fatema Ahmed
Mankind’s ingenious activity in Earth’s most extreme environment captures the spirit of the space race, says Douglas Murphy.
Sukhdev Sandhu welcomes MoMA's first exhibition of sound art, but finds that the genre rings hollow when stripped of context
Charlie Warde's exhibition in Ernö Goldfinger's home both celebrates and also challenges the architect's vision, says Hazel Tsoi-Wiles
After years of staying out of its clients’ spotlight, PearsonLloyd’s recent exhibition at Great Western Studios gave its founders a chance to reflect on their body of work.
The contradictions that run through the Royal Academy’s retrospective sum up the architect perfectly, says Charles Holland.
Lyra Kilston picks over the fascinating relics of an era of LA art and architecture when nobody quite knew which was which
Graphic designers and artists illustrate a fictional text off the page and in the museum. Hannah Gregory wanders around the story
AWP's exhibition shows how the hours of darkness have become an urban space in their own right. Most illuminating, says Sam Jacob
The organisation's visual archive raises intriguing questions about the line between social study and snooping, says Isabel Stevens
MoMA presents a compelling case, says Claire Barliant, for seeing Le Corbusier as a lover, not a conqueror of nature
The painstaking, at times obsessive, work of self-taught artists and inventors presents a poignant vision of the future says Will Wiles