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From a tiny shop in Nottingham in 1970 to a global fashion brand famous for its contemporary tailoring, and now an exhibition in his honour at London’s Design Museum, Paul Smith has come a long way.
Hello My Name is Paul Smith at the Design Museum opens in November, charting the rise of the quintessential British menswear designer over 40 years in the fashion industry.
Kenwood House is one of London’s best historic houses with one of the capital’s greatest art collections. It reopens after over 18 months of extensive restoration work, repairing the house to its original decorative scheme as well as making the experience more like visiting someone’s home.
Kenwood has superb interiors and sweeping views across London from its position overlooking Hampstead Heath. The original building was Jacobean, but in the late 18th century the house was remodelled by the architect Robert Adam. In 1925 it was bought by brewing magnate Edward Cecil Guinness to house his art and furniture collection, which was left to the nation after his death.
A hot ticket for the new year is Simon Russell Beale’s King Lear, directed by Sam Mendes at the National Theatre.
The pair have worked together in the past on a number of productions, including Uncle Vanya and Twelfth Night at the Donmar Warehouse, back in 2002, but this is their first Shakespearean collaboration at the National Theatre since Othello in 1998.
Roald Dahl’s best loved children’s story, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, is 50 years old this year, so get your own golden ticket to Willy Wonka’s whipple-scrumptious party and join in the chocolate-coated fun.
The Tate Modern is holding the first full retrospective of the pop art artist Richard Hamilton.
Hamilton is known as the founding artists of the pop art movement. This exhibition examines his work from his first works in the 1950s to his final paintings, done just before his death in 2011.
The exhibition includes works from his Fun House (1956) installation, images from the series Just what is it that makes today’s homes so different? (such as this one from 1992) and Mick Jagger in the series Swingeing London 67 (1968-9).
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