fri 19/04/2024

Sarah Kent

Sarah Kent's picture
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

Lucian Freud: The Self-Portraits, Royal Academy review - mesmerising intensity

Read more...

Pre-Raphaelite Sisters, National Portrait Gallery review – a fascinating glimpse behind the scenes

Read more...

Great Women Artists review - the book we have been waiting for

Read more...

Anna Maria Maiolino: Making Love Revolutionary, Whitechapel Gallery review – a gentle rebellion

Read more...

Into the Night: Cabarets and Clubs in Modern Art, Barbican review - great theme, disappointing show

Read more...

Kara Walker: Fons Americanus, Tate Modern review – a darkly humorous gift

Read more...

Beuys' Acorns, Bloomberg Arcade London review – not much to look at, but important all the same

Read more...

Olafur Eliasson: In Real Life, Tate Modern review – beautiful ideas badly installed

Read more...

Félix Vallotton: Painter of Disquiet, Royal Academy review – strange and intriguing

Read more...

Kiss My Genders, Hayward Gallery review – a shambles

Read more...

Eating Animals review - a compelling tale of imminent disaster

Read more...

Natalia Goncharova, Tate Modern review - a prodigious talent

Read more...

Lee Krasner: Living Colour, Barbican review - jaw-droppingly good

Read more...

Mike Nelson, The Asset Strippers, Tate Britain review – exhilarating reminder of industrial might

Read more...

The Thread, Russell Maliphant & Vangelis, Sadler’s Wells review – an inspiring marriage of old and new

Read more...

Dorothea Tanning, Tate Modern review – an absolute revelation

Read more...

Pages

latest in today

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

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

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...

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...

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...

The Book of Clarence review - larky jaunt through biblical e...

The Book of Clarence comes lumbered with the charge of being the new Life of Brian, an irreverent spoof of the life...

Lisa Kaltenegger: Alien Earths review - a whole new world

Our home planet orbits the medium-size star we call the Sun. There are unfathomably many more stars out there. We accepted that these are also...

Bell, Perahia, ASMF Chamber Ensemble, Wigmore Hall review -...

All three works in the second of this week’s Neville Marriner centenary concerts from the ensemble he founded vindicated their intention to reign...

An Actor Convalescing in Devon, Hampstead Theatre review - o...

One can often be made to feel old in the theatre. A hot take in a snappy 90 minutes (with video!) on the latest Gen Z obsession (...