fri 24/09/2021

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

The New Royal Academy and Tacita Dean, Landscape review - a brave beginning to a new era

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Formosa, Cloud Gate Dance Theatre of Taiwan, Sadler’s Wells review - perfect in every detail

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Shape of Light, Tate Modern review - a wasted opportunity

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Leaving Home, Coming Home: A Portrait of Robert Frank review - the artist puts himself in the frame

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Taryn Simon: An Occupation of Loss, Islington Green review - divine lamentation

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Sutra, Sadler’s Wells review – a masterpiece 10 years on

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Joan Jonas, Tate Modern review - work as elusive as it is beautiful

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Tacita Dean: Portrait, National Portrait Gallery / Still Life, National Gallery review - film as a fine art

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Another Kind of Life, Barbican review - intense encounters with marginal lives

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Mark Dion: Theatre of the Natural World, Whitechapel Gallery review - handsome installations

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Come to Dust: Glenn Brown, Gagosian Gallery review - seductive and disturbing

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Human Flow review - two hours of human misery

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Imagine... Rachel Whiteread: Ghosts in the Room, BBC Two review - making memories solid

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Rose Wylie: Quack Quack, Serpentine Gallery - anarchy at 83

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The Machines of Steven Pippin, The Edge, University of Bath review - technology as poetry

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Red Star Over Russia, Tate Modern review – fascinating history in a nutshell

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Pages

latest in today

Barry Adamson: Up Above the City, Down Beneath the Stars rev...

For those not familiar with the murkier corners of British rock music history, Barry Adamson was a significant player in creating the post-punk...

The Ballad of Billy McCrae review - beware the quarryman...

An entertaining but undernourished industrial-domestic neo-noir set in South Wales,The Ballad of Billy McCrae depicts the power struggle...

Album: Amon Tobin - How Do You Live

Amon Tobin is hard to pin down. His music has mutated over the years. He initially fit in with Ninja Tune’s late-Nineties/early-Noughties roster...

Album: Nao - And Then Life Was Beautiful

Neo Jessica Joshua, better known as Nao, has been consistently putting out good – often excellent – music...

Blithe Spirit, Harold Pinter Theatre review - an amusing, if...

We’re in an agreeable drawing room with an author, Charles Condomine, who is looking forward to having a bit of fun with a local...

Kanneh-Mason, Terfel, RPO, Philharmonia Chorus, Petrenko, RA...

75 years after Sir Thomas Beecham founded the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, it’s sobering to reflect that without this one person’s hubris and...

Thomas Hardy: Fate, Exclusion and Tragedy, Sky Arts review –...

Born in 1840, Thomas Hardy lived a life of in-betweens. Modern yet traditional, the son of a builder who went on to become a famous...

Mixing it Up, Hayward Gallery review - a glorious celebratio...

The 31 artists in Mixing it Up all live in this country, but a third of them were born elsewhere – in countries including Belgium, China...

Album: Lindsey Buckingham - Lindsey Buckingham

Lindsey Buckingham was last in and first out of Fleetwood Mac’s...