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Discoveries: Art, Science and Exploration from the University of Cambridge Museums is an exhibition of treasures from eight museums displayed together for the first time in William Waldorf Astor’s rather extraordinary Victorian gothic building off the Strand.
The exhibits come from Cambridge’s great collections, including from the Fitzwilliam, Museums of Zoology, Classical Anthropology, the Polar Museum and the gallery Kettle’s Yard.
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).
The Great War in Portraits is a wide-ranging exhibition of First World War portraits, commemorating the centenary of the start of the war.
It starts with formal portraits of those involved in the politics, from the European monarchs who played their part in the outbreak of the war, from George V, his cousins Tsar Nicolas II and Kaiser Wilhelm II, onto the military commanders who orchestrated the campaigns, from Haig to Hindenburg.
The British Museum’s landmark exhibition on the Vikings is the first they have staged about the warrior nation in more than 30 years.
The exhibition aims to show the Vikings in a very different light from traditional view of marauding warriors with few cultural interests, with details of their extensive trading network that spanned four continents and connected cultures from the Caspian Sea to the Arctic Circle.
Chekhov fans have a choice of six sisters and an uncle in London this spring, with two different versions of The Three Sisters on stage, one of them in the original Russian.
The West End productions of Three Sisters and Uncle Vanya being performed at the Wyndam’s Theatre, come to London from one of Moscow’s oldest theatres, the Mossovet State Academic Theatre. Both are performed in the original Russian with English surtitles. Directed by the Russian film and theatre director Andrei Konchalovsky, (known in the West for films from Tango and Cash to the 2003 The Lion in Winter remake), the productions come at a time when Russia has been much in the news and Konchalovsky has said he hopes that the production will help to bridge the cultural divide.
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