Gamification is just one way of applying new digital technology to the museum and heritage sector.
La Infinita, in L’Hospitalet, is a new space of multidisciplinary creation and is the brainchild of Jordi Colomer and his partner, the producer Carolina Olivares.
The AES+F group doesn’t care whether they are labelled as frivolous or kitsch. Their aesthetic is generally considered to be on the verge of bad taste.
The density of techniques, materials and content which can come together in a single work of Josep Guinovart is almost infinite.
The walls of the chapel of the Ancient Hospital of Barcelona, La Capella, are oozing with history. Health history, religious history and artistic history.
After the exhibition last year at the Macba “Not here or anywhere”, Domènec returns to show the tensions between utopia and reality in modern architecture.
At a time when it is so difficult to see good painting exhibitions in our country, the exhibition by Chancho at Ana Mas Projects is a breath of fresh air.
A decade after his decease, it is clearer than ever that the highly prolific work of Guinovart need to be reviewed.
The MNAC has just opened two new halls dedicated to Catalan art from 1940 to 1980.
In the work of this Chilean-born German artist it does not occur to us that she has no arms or whether she is a man, a woman or a transgender person.
At a moment in humanity when time has never been so difficult to find and keep, Polish artist Alicja Kwade (1979) invites us to pass through, listen to and observe space-time.
The work of Charlotte Salomon contains the legend of this woman artist discovered long after her death.
Jaume Sabartés, at certain times proved to be a solid part of Picasso’s daily life.
In Catalonia, at the height of Francoism, one group of artists was in a hurry to turn the rules upside down and work across disciplines.
Interview with Antoni Miralda, winner of the Velázquez prize in 2018 for his new exhibition with the Senda Gallery.
It is very difficult to resist the charm of the cabinets of curiosities.
If there was ever an exhibition that we could say “has many different readings”, without falling into either clichés or exaggeration, it has to be “Lee Miller and Surrealism in Britain”, which is currently on at the Miró Foundation in Barcelona.
Since the Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art (MACBA) finally opened its doors to the public in November 1995, there have been 34 presentations of its collection.
Vicenç Viaplana exhibits a visual symphony at the Galería Marc Domènech with indirect allusions to the economic disaster of 2008.