fri 07/10/2022

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

Lucian Freud: New Perspectives, National Gallery review - a powerful punch in the gut

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Remote review - an irredeemably silly first feature

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Hallyu! The Korean Wave, V&A review - frenetic but fun

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Marina Abramović: Gates and Portals, Modern Art Oxford and Pitt Rivers Museum review - transcendence lite

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Winslow Homer: Force of Nature, National Gallery review - dump the symbolism and enjoy the drama

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Carolee Schneeman: Body Politics, Barbican review - challenging, in-your-face and messy

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The Fire of Love review - awe-inspiring footage of volcanoes marred by sentimental narration

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Milton Avery: American Colourist, Royal Academy review - from backward-looking impressionist to forward looking-colourist

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We (Nous) review - a low-key look at life in the suburbs of Paris

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Vivian Maier: Anthology, MK Gallery review - what an amazing eye!

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Whitstable Biennale review - a breath of fresh air

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The Camera Is Ours - Britain's Women Documentary Makers review - four decades of directors rediscovered

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Cornelia Parker, Tate Britain review – divine intelligence

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Walter Sickert, Tate Britain review - all the world's a stage

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Ali Cherri: If you prick us, do we not bleed?, National Gallery review - cabinets of curiosity

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River review – gorgeous visuals and a timely message: so what’s not to like?

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latest in today

The Caucasian Chalk Circle, Rose Theatre review - new produc...

Brecht – as I suppose he intended – is always a shock to the system. With not a word on what to...

The Boy with Two Hearts, National Theatre review - poignant...

It’s particularly poignant to watch this story in the knowledge that a little over a year after US-led troops withdrew from Afghanistan, women and...

James IV: Queen of the Fight, Festival Theatre, Edinburgh re...

"The poem is real," intones entertainer-turned-courtier Ellen solemnly as a prologue and epilogue to Rona Munro’s...

Album: Broken Bells - Into the Blue

Not content with having released one of the best hip-hop albums in recent memory (Cheat Codes, alongside Black Thought), producer Brian...

Inside Man, BBC One review - strong cast trapped on a sinkin...

Screenwriter and showrunner Steven Moffat is renowned for some of his work, especially...

Lucian Freud: New Perspectives, National Gallery review - a...

There stands Lucian Freud in Reflection with Two Children (Self-portrait), 1965 (main picture) towering over you,...

Blu-ray: Nitram

Nitram is an object lesson in how to make a responsible film about a mass shooting, right down to not using the fame-seeking...

Only an Octave Apart, Wilton's Music Hall review - inst...

You know you’re in good company the minute these two appear on stage: they are so splendidly what they are, comfortable in their own skins and...

Jaminaround, Ancient Technology Centre, Cranborne review - c...

The most unlikely venue: an extraordinary, authentic-as-can-be replica of a large Iron Age roundhouse. There’s a turf and grass roof, and the...

Andrew Murray: Is Socialism Possible in Britain? review - wh...

The title of Andrew Murray’s new book poses a question that also vexed...