These ground-breaking artworks have been produced entirely by machines attempting to recreate and replicate natural forms.
Vorticism was a short-lived radical art movement in Britain that celebrated urbanity and the age of the machine
The little known history of the island Malaga provides a compelling focus for the artist's polymorphic work, writes Joe Lloyd.
One of South Korea's biggest bands is part of a new art project that has the potential to create a new harmony between art and pop
The Royal Academicians have elected an artist with experience in painting, printing and architecture
A new book explores how protest movements increasingly turn to branding techniques to get their message out – and, more importantly – get people to take to the streets
The humble hoodie may have begun as a functional garment, but it has come to reflect the socio-economic and racial divides in contemporary society.
Objects from sofa pillows to planters are now marketed as brutalist and sold across the nation's souvenir shops. But when an internationally renowned artist such as Carsten Höller feels the need to ride on brutalism's coattails, it's time to stop
The inaugural Sharjah Architecture Triennial, curated by the RCA's dean of architecture Adrian Lahoud, engages with the pertinent issue of 'rights of future generations'. But what about rights within the UAE? asks Priya Khanchandani
As we teeter on the brink of climate catastrophe, we speak to the curator of a new exhibition exploring creative responses to the crisis
Writing about food has never been so good, or serious, as now. Esther Choi's book of recipes inspired by famous artists and architects, combines fun with thoughtful commentary
He began his career by destroying pianos with John Cage before becoming a pioneer of video art. Nam June Paik's work was often absurd, but always technologically inquisitive
Meet the performance artists using their bodies and tattoo guns to create art that challenges ideas of race, gender and identity
The lines between fine art, applied art and craft disappear, while Forensic Architecture asks some surprisingly difficult questions of the museum itself