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TATE LIVERPOOL Style, Revisited From 17th-century trompe l’oeil painting to fascist interiors, artist Lucy McKenzie borrows and reinterprets styles from history to explore themes as diverse as gender politics and the difference between ‘high’ and ‘low’

culture, writes Emily McDermott


TATE MODERN The Politics of Air Anicka Yi, who will create her largest and most ambitious installation to date for the Turbine Hall this autumn, engages the senses to ask what unites nature and technology, writes Mark Godfrey



TATE ST IVES History in the Making Petrit Halilaj’s installations explore cultural identity, nationhood and heritage. Often mining ‘fragments and figments’ of his early life in Kosovo, writes Pablo Larios, Halilaj’s art tests the limits of reality and imagination, as well as biography itself



PRIVATE VIEW In his new column, Hisham Matar admires the prudence and quiet self-possession of Meredith Frampton’s Marguerite Kelsey 80

IN THE ARCHIVE Writer Shola von Reinhold finds photographs of the little-known artist model Harry Quashi, whose life is one of the many untold stories of Black modernist London 82

THE TATE ETC. GUIDE TO… BLACK ATLANTIC Jennifer Higgie on the term that describes the fusion of Black cultures with cultures from around the Atlantic 84

A SHOT IN TIME The 1928 Thames flood left many of the nation’s most loved paintings either ‘ruined’, ‘severely damaged’ or ‘badly injured’ 86

LAST WORD Althea McNish’s vibrant fabrics fused life in Britain and the Caribbean 88

Lucy McKenzie Mooncup 2012 (detail) (p.62)

Anicka Yi in her studio in Brooklyn, New York, photographed by Cait Oppermann, July 2021 (p.68)

Drawing made by Petrit Halilaj when he was 13 years old and living at the Kukës II refugee camp in Albania, 1999 (p.72)

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