The Danish Arts Foundation has selected Danish-Palestinian artist Larissa Sansour to represent Denmark at the 2019 Venice Biennale.
Climate change and the co-existence of species are the main themes when Ane Graff, Ingela Ihrman and artist duo nabbteeri take over the Nordic pavilion in Venice 2019.
Having first fired warning shots against protesters, military police in Rio de Janeiro suddenly changed their tack and let the grieving crowds into the ruins of the National Museum.
– Let’s try to feel the exhibition. Then we might be able to see history from a different angle, says Marti Manen, who will curate the 10th Momentum biennial.
Even if the I am Queen Mary monument in Copenhagen is only installed temporarily for now, the monument has already memorialized a time in history that Denmark has been trying to forget.
– They will have to buy him out somehow, says contributing editor Daniel Birnbaum following the recent events surrounding the magazine’s co-owner, accused of sexual harassment.
– Creating spaces for exchange outside of normal structures is incredibly important, says Nicholas Jones, director of Praksis. The residency programme has become an important part of Oslo’s art scene.
Henrik Olesen's exhibition at the Schinkel Pavillon in Berlin wants to challenge established taste paradigms. But it's cool to be shabby, so how challenging is it actually to be cool?
The Danish Arts Foundation has selected Danish-Palestinian artist Larissa Sansour to represent Denmark at the 2019 Venice Biennale.
As Director of Bergen Kunsthall, Axel Wieder intends to help art pay its dues to society.
Tom of Finland meets Clan of the Cave Bear in Rasmus Myrup's first-ever institutional show at Tranen.
Woke solo shows and speculative thematic exhibitions characterize the autumn season. Also, one of the region’s oldest biennials is reawakened and rejuvenated.
The recently opened Lafayette Anticipations in Paris is an attempt to reinvent the form of the art center for the age of capitalist realism.
Walter Benjamin’s 1921 doctoral thesis on Jena Romanticism can help raise the bar for contemporary criticism.
Le peuple qui manque's exhibition at Konsthall C in Stockholm disrupt the colonial fantasy of the end of history in a way that is bursting with possibilities.
Stockholm’s gallery scene is transformed, while new directors take over at several of the major institutions. And one of Scandinavia's oldest biennials is reawakened and rejuvenated.
A rowing trip to Tromsø, critique of the silencing of women and a speculative approach to the concept of ‘extraction’. It is the many kunsthalles across Norway that lead the way the coming art season.
On September 1st, Stina Högkvist took over as head of the Norwegian National Museum’s entire staff of art professionals. She will no longer be curating, but remains obsessed with art.
Solid solo exhibitions, even of a more woke variety, lie ahead this autumn season. But this year, it was the Danish minister for culture who set the ball rolling.   
Critique and curiosity go hand in hand in Sidsel Meineche Hansen’s queer-feminist shake-up at Kunsthal Aarhus.
The great paradox of the UKS’s proposal for affordable housing for artists is that it should apply to everyone, not just artists.
Sidsel Meineche Hansen
Kunsthal Aarhus (06.07. – 23.09.)
Reviewed by Maria Bordorff
Henrik Olesen
Schinkel Pavillon (til 21. December)
Reviewed by Kristian Vistrup Madsen
Rasmus Myrup
Tranen (til 24. October)
Reviewed by Louise Steiwer
Everything Was Forever, Until It Was No More
Riga International Biennial of Contemporary Art (til 28. October)
Reviewed by Jacquelyn Davis
A Debt of Times
Konsthall C (til 28. October)
Reviewed by Lars-Erik Hjertström Lappalainen