fri 19/04/2024

Sarah Kent

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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

Fantastic Machine review - photography's story from one camera to 45 billion

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Yinka Shonibare: Suspended States, Serpentine Gallery review - pure delight

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The Last Year of Darkness review - a loving portrait of a Chengdu gay bar

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Driving Mum review - a dark comedy that has you laughing out loud

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Sargent and Fashion, Tate Britain review - portraiture as a performance

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Zineb Sedira: Dreams Have No Titles, Whitechapel Gallery review - a disorientating mix of fact and fiction

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Yoko Ono: Music of the Mind, Tate Modern review - a fitting celebration of the early years

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When Forms Come Alive, Hayward Gallery review - how to reduce good art to family fun

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The Settlers review - a western populated only by anti-heroes

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Entangled Pasts 1768-now, Royal Academy review - an institution exploring its racist past

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Barbara Kruger, Serpentine Gallery review - clever, funny and chilling installations

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The Disappearance of Shere Hite review - the rise and fall of a woman who dared to explore female sexuality

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Queendom review - an LGBTQ+ performance artist takes to the streets of Moscow in protest

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Women in Revolt!, Tate Britain review - a super important if overwhelming show

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A World in Common: Contemporary African Photography, Tate Modern review - pulling out the stops to address issues around cultural identity

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Beyond Utopia review - harrowing escape stories vividly captured with live footage

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latest in today

London Tide, National Theatre review - haunting moody river...

“He do the police in different voices.” If ever one phrase summed up a work of fiction, and the art of its writer, then surely it is this...

Jonathan Pie, Duke of York's Theatre review - spoof pol...

If you don't like sweary comics – Jonathan Pie uses the c-word liberally – then this may not be the show for you. In fact if you're a Tory, ditto...

Baby Reindeer, Netflix review - a misery memoir disturbingly...

Richard Gadd won an Edinburgh Comedy Award in 2016 with...

Machinal, The Old Vic review - note-perfect pity and terror

Virtuosity and a wildly beating heart are compatible in Richard Jones’s finely calibrated production of Renaissance woman Sophie Treadwell’s ...

Fantastic Machine review - photography's story from one...

The first photograph was taken nearly 200 years ago in France by Joseph Niépce, and the first picture of a person was taken in Paris by Louis...

Simon Boccanegra, Hallé, Elder, Bridgewater Hall, Manchester...

If ever more evidence were needed of Sir Mark Elder’s untiring zest for exploration and love of the thrill of live opera performance, it was this...

All You Need Is Death review - a future folk horror classic

Music, when the singer’s voice dies away, vibrates in the memory. In the hypnotic new Irish horror film All You Need Is Death, those who...

Album: Jonny Drop • Andrew Ashong - The Puzzle Dust

As I sat down to write this review, the sun came out. It was a salutory reminder of the importance of context: where I’d previously thought “mmm,...

theartsdesk on Vinyl: Record Store Day Special 2024

Record Store Day is tomorrow! At theartsdesk on Vinyl...

If Only I Could Hibernate review - kids in grinding poverty...

Teenage Ulzii (Battsooj Uurtsaikh in an elegantly restrained performance) is looking after his little sister and brother in Ulaanbaatar after...