Jane Morris

Jane Morris is an editor-at-large of The Art Newspaper and a consultant at Cultureshock. She writes for many titles including The Art Newspaper, Monocle and the Economist. She was the editor of The Art Newspaper for almost a decade. She is a former head of publications at the Museums Association, and was a judge of the European Museum of the Year Award. She has contributed to Radio 3, Radio 4 and Monocle 24 radio, and has written for national newspapers including The Guardian and The Independent.

It’s a wrap: Christo and Jeanne-Claude’s final fabric project unveiled in Paris

Plus, Art Basel: are the buyers back? And Mary Beard on images of power

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speaker Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska, David Clack, Aimee Dawson and Henrietta Bentall
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2019: the year in review

The Art Newspaper team ponder 2019's biggest art stories. Produced in association with Bonhams, auctioneers since 1793.

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speakers Anna Brady, Louisa Buck and Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska, David Clack and Aimee Dawson

Museum ethics. Plus, the Chicago Architecture Biennial

We discuss the increased scrutiny museums face over their sponsorship policies and the architectural heritage of Chicago

Hosted by Ben Luke and Margaret Carrigan. , with guest speakers Jane Morris and Martin Bailey. Produced by Julia Michalska, David Clack and Aimee Dawson

Danish exhibition explores the art of porn

Show at Aros includes works by pioneering feminists Carolee Schneemann and Betty Tompkins as well as a controversial Surrealist work by Wilhelm Freddie

Venice Biennale special: our review. Plus, how much longer will the city survive?

Ben Luke and Jane Morris review the main exhibition and we speak to the artists Laure Prouvost and Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster about their works in the show. Plus, we talk about climate change and the challenges Venice is facing as the surrounding waters rise. Produced in association with Bonhams, auctioneers since 1793.

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speaker Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska, David Clack and Aimee Dawson

Carolyn Christov-Barkargiev on the opening of the Cerruti Villa and its $600m, 'near-secret' collection

The house and collection of Turinese collector Francesco Federico Cerruti will go on show this week

Why is the Venice Biennale still so important?

Historical importance, glamour, big spenders—it continues to be an art festival like no other

Dia show aims to place Charlotte Posenenske firmly among stars of minimalist sculpture

It is the first large-scale US exhibition of the German artist's work

2019: art market predictions and the best events

From Brexit worries to emerging trends, we look ahead at what to expect from the art market this year. Plus, our correspondents pick the must-see exhibitions, fairs and festivals. Produced in association with Bonhams, auctioneers since 1793.

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speakers Georgina Adam, Louisa Buck and Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska, David Clack and Aimee Dawson

Ralph Rugoff on the Hayward Gallery’s half-century and the art of curating

How will his views on audiences and exhibition-making shape the 2019 Venice Biennale?

Podcast episode 39: All about the biennials

We talk to Sally Tallant, the artistic director of the Liverpool Biennial, about the 10th edition opening next week. And Jane Morris, an editor-at-large of The Art Newspaper, joins Ben Luke to discuss “peak biennial”

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speaker Jane Morris. , produced by Julia Michalska and David Clack

From Y2K to Tor: new show explores how artists make sense of the internet

Exhibition at Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago is one of the largest to tackle the subject so far in the US

Is the biennial model busted?

Riga, Bangkok, São Paulo—every modern city wants a biennial. But is this good for contemporary art? Leading curators join the hot debate

Podcast episode 32: David Chipperfield on the new Royal Academy

The Academy’s £56m project opens, with subtle additions and revamps by the British architect. Chipperfield talks about the subtleties of architecture, the RA’s chief executive Charles Saumarez Smith discusses funding and the quirks of the institution and we review the buildings and its displays with Jane Morris.

Hosted by Ben Luke and Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska and David Clack

Romanticism show surveys landscapes of northern Europe

First major exhibition of its kind includes Turner and Friedrich as well as less familiar “Romantics”

A day in the life of… a Tefaf vetter

Maastricht is famous for its tough vetting procedures, but what is it really like to be on the fair’s expert team?

Art in the age of the internet: from democracy and dialogue to a new dystopia

One of the largest historical surveys in the US traces the history of the world wide web

The American Dream and its powerful imagery questioned in the era of fake news

Exhibition in Germany includes works by major US artists from the 1960s until today

Booksreview

Flipping, freeports and fakers: the commodification of fine art

Second volume of Georgina Adam’s analysis of the art market looks at the darker side of the trade

Podcast episode 13: the dark side of the art market

Former editor of the The Art Newspaper Jane Morris speaks to Georgina Adam about her new book Dark Side of the Boom and the art world's less savoury side

Hosted by Ben Luke. with guest speakers Georgina Adam and Jane Morris. Produced by Julia Michalska and David Clack

Three to see: London

From Basquiat’s booming Barbican blockbuster to Jasper Johns’s first UK retrospective in 40 years

Podcastfeature

Podcast episode two: Zeitz Mocaa and London autumn preview

The lowdown on the new Thomas Heatherwick-designed museum in Cape Town. Plus: London's most enticing shows this autumn

Hosted by Ben Luke, Cristina Ruiz and Jane Morris. , produced by Julia Michalska and David Clack

What Basquiat absorbed from the New York School

Show at London's Barbican is first major survey on the artist since 1996

Jasper Johns’s 60-year pursuit of the truth

Royal Academy in London brings together 150 works by the artist for major show opening this week

Documentareview

Boom and bust in Kassel and Athens

Documenta 14 sets itself in opposition to neoliberalism and the art market — but will it pave the way to greater excess?

Interview: the name’s Charrière, Julian Charrière

The Swiss artist who brings an up-close view of Chernobyl to Art Basel’s Unlimited is not afraid to leave his comfort zone

Venice Biennale: triumphs and talking points

Leading figures give their impressions of Christine Macel’s main show, Viva Arte Viva, and their pick of the national pavilions

Sculpture Projects Münster 2017: the essential things to see

Sculpture is redefined in the once-every-ten-year German festival

Documenta 14 in Kassel: an instrument of soft power

Artistic director Adam Szymczyk builds on highly-political themes of earlier opening in Athens

From here to eternity: the nine trans-pavilions at the Venice Biennale

A journey that starts on the artist’s couch and ends with a meditation on the infinite nature of time: what to expect from the main show

'Reinventing the world': Venice Biennale gives older and lesser-known artists their due

Christine Macel’s Viva Arte Viva raises reputations and social awareness

Magnum Photos celebrates 70 years in New York with a show of 250 works

The International Center of Photography is hosting a show of 250 works—including a recent rediscovery

Magnum Photos celebrates 70 years in New York with a show of 250 works

The International Center of Photography in New York will play host to the highlights produced by this prestigious agency

Gone, but not forgotten: Resurrected Artists in the Main Show

Five of the 15 artists in Viva Arte Viva who are deceased but, Macel says, deserving of more recognition

What's driving the growing interest in African art?

As exhibitions abound and a game-changing new museum gets ready to open in South Africa, the market looks set to follow

When the American dream almost died: on After the Fall at the Royal Academy of Arts

The Great Depression led to range of responses by American artists, whose works are on show in London

Curators resist pressure to hold sculpture show in Münster more often

German city debates whether to stage once-a-decade festival every five years

British artist John Akomfrah wins £40,000 Artes Mundi Prize

The Ghanaian-born film-maker’s work draws on themes like migration, colonialisation and the environment

Modern art breaks free of the old borders

New generation of curators and patrons expands the canon to encompass the world beyond the US and Europe

Can you digit? A media art pioneer celebrates 15 years

New York's bitforms gallery brings show of digital works to San Francisco

Bedwyr Williams's futuristic city stands out on Artes Mundi prize shortlist

Cardiff-based international competition focuses on the human condition

Getting digi with it: why new media art still hasn't fully gone mainstream

As new technology is increasingly adopted by artists, can curators and collectors keep up?

Documenta to restage Acropolis of banned books

Work by Marta Minujín was originally shown shortly after the collapse of Argentina's dictatorship in the 1980s

African American artists get Paris debut

Exhibition at the Musée du Quai Branly introduces French audiences to artists like Jacob Lawrence, Aaron Douglas and Norman Lewis

Featuresfeature

Getting digi with it: how the art world is grappling with new media

As new technology is increasingly adopted by artists, can curators and collectors keep up?

Will sunshine mean Hillary, and rain bring on Trump? James Bridle’s Cloud Index aims to find out

Serpentine Gallery commission correlates weather conditions with polling results

Venice Biennale director Christine Macel promises artist-centred exhibition

Called Viva Arte Viva it will feature more female and non-Western artists

Can foreign collectors and museums sustain Brazil’s art market?

The country is in the doldrums, but its artists have never before enjoyed such critical acclaim abroad

Reportnews

Nicholas Serota: The great transformer

The Tate director knew Tate Modern would need to expand before it even opened. It has happened sooner than expected

Reportnews

The ground is laid for the next revolution

As Tate Modern open its new extension, a £260m brick-clad ziggurat designed by Herzog & de Meuron, we consider the museum’s seismic effect on the art scene in London and internationally

Nicholas Serota looks beyond Tate Modern

Tate director rules out overseas satellites to carry on serving a broad public at home

The fine line between drawing and photography

Two-venue exhibition in London examines the rarely-explored relationship between the two media

Mona Hatoum at Tate Modern: the art of war in our time

Lebanon-born artist tackles world politics but the intimate and the personal shine brightest

Tate photo show gives insight into ‘the vision of the new Tate Modern’

Performing for the Camera is an in-depth survey of the photography of performance

The Year in Review: from idealism to iconoclasm

As The Art Newspaper marks its 25th anniversary, the optimistic world of 1989 has given way to a more troubled age

Expert eye: Jeremy Deller picks out his favourite works from Frieze Masters

British artist, who represented Britain at the Venice Biennale of 2013, has much to say about an eclectic selection of art

What you can buy at Frieze for less than £10,000

Contrary to popular belief, it's not all about seven-figure sums

Analysiscomment

Taste, sound, smell: have curators gone too far?

Two galleries recently staged shows that engaged other senses as well as vision. Our editor and a technology writer disagree on their merits

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