We are delighted to announce that our Visual Culture catalogue for 2014 has arrived.
Helen Chadwick’s notorious Carcass sculpture has been recreated for Tate Liverpool’s new Keywords exhibition. Stephen Walker explores the significance of the work, and how it resonates with the book that inspired the exhibition.
We are delighted to announce that the first books in our A History of the Royal Navy series are now available.
Russell Wallis seeks to show how and why the Holocaust was initially met with such a muted response in Britain.
Author of Doris Day Confidential, Tamar Jeffers McDonald celebrates Doris Day’s 90th birthday for us with her favourite Doris film moment.
What will make journalism better in the 21st century is having journalists who think and act in morally sophisticated ways. Are ethics codes the way of fostering this?
Translated for the first time into English, Jan Svankmajer’s Touching and Imagining is a playful, darkly humorous and pioneering work on tactility in art. Here, Cathryn Vasseleu reveals the book’s history, and why a translation is long overdue.
Out this month, Frances Partridge’s memoir Love in Bloomsbury provides a window onto the lives, loves and excesses of some of the twentieth century’s most intriguing, yet enigmatic, players.
Winifred Nicholson, Tippacott, 1920, watercolour on paper, 25 x 35 cm, private collection.
In their own words, the literary figures who have defined an island.
The Allied forces bombing of Dresden is identified as one of the most controversial acts of World War II, but the politics about how to remember the destruction in Germany has become increasingly contested terrain.
Joseph Wright ‘of Derby’ (1734 – 1797), An Experiment on a Bird in the Air Pump, 1768, oil on canvas, 183 x 244 cm, National Gallery of London.
As Mikhail Khodorkovsky gets involved in the Ukraine crisis, is he jeopardising the possibility of reconciling democracy and patriotism in Russia?