A Davos conference panelist, a Picasso dwarf, and dancing monks are among Muse’s arts and leisure recommendations for London this weekend.
“Life and Death in Pompeii and Herculaneum” at London’s British Museum is an exhibition that immerses you in the ancient world.
In one respect at least the contemporary sculptor Antony Gormley has outdone Michelangelo.
The “American Idiot” has crossed the Atlantic.
Will Young sparkles in “Cabaret.”
Singapore’s Art Stage is luring the growing pool of wealthy Southeast Asian collectors with Damien Hirst’s butterflies, canvases by Indonesian artist Nyoman Masriadi and paintings by singer Bob Dylan.
“Open the door and leave it like that,” Thaddaeus Ropac tells one of his 60 employees as he crosses the courtyard of his new gallery on the outskirts of Paris.
A Formula One car driven by Ayrton Senna may fetch as much as 750,000 pounds ($1.2 million) next month as fans of the late racer vie with classic-car collectors.
London’s Royal Academy was founded in 1768, a few years before the U.S. Declaration of Independence. Nonetheless, it has been edging into the 21st century.
The Beach Boys’ name is ever more a misnomer as the “Boys” turn 70. London gets a chance to hear that nothing’s changed, however, as the band brings its 50th- anniversary tour to town.
"The most challenging social sculpture of our times is made by the quiet performances of homeless people within the shelter provided by the doorways of the shops of our inner cities."
- Antony Gormley on May 02, 2012