Andrew Graham-Dixon Art critic, journalist, TV presenter, author, lecturer and educationalist.
Andrew Graham-Dixon Art critic, journalist, TV presenter, author, lecturer and educationalist.
Vogue Features 1989 - 2006

September 11 and Art
Date: 11-09-2001
Owning Institution:
Publication: Vogue Features 1989 - 2006
Subject: Now
Gary Hume
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Goya
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Profile of Nick Serota
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Surrealism
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Tomoko Takahashi
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Wolfgang Tillmans
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Weegee
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Jane and Louise Wilson
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
The Coventry Doom
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution:
Jackson Pollock
Date: 30-11-1999
Owning Institution: Museum of Modern Art
Publication: Vogue Features 1989 - 2006
Subject:
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At present, all of Andrew's reviews for the Sunday Telegraph are on the site,  as well as every example of the cult column Andrew wrote between 2002 and 2007 entitled "In the Picture".We are still working to input the Independent articles, which we hope will be on before too long!.

All the articles available here may be reused under a Creative Commons license. Images of artworks are shown here on the basis of 'fair use'. Please see the Rights information page for more information.

Praise for Andrew Graham-Dixon:


"Andrew Graham-Dixon is the leading British art critic..."
Robert Hughes

"Andrew Graham-Dixon is the dean of art critics."
A.A. Gill, the Sunday Times

"There is always something that cheers and invigorates - something that makes the reader feel more intelligent and alive."
Anthony Quinn, in the Observer.

"The pleasure is in the ideas. They fairly steam long... Graham-Dixon gets them over skilfully and succinctly without ever getting bogged down or self-conscious."
Matthew Collings, in the Independent on Sunday

"Andrew Graham-Dixon's range is unusually wide, his prose style so supple and his analysis of artists and their work so absorbing that the reader begins by being enthralled and ends by being enriched. How is this achieved? Generally, each piece begins with a description of a particular work of art in which the chief characteristics of the artist are revealed and then held up for re-examination in a wider context, invariably leading to fresh insights or reinterpretations... As a critic he is remarkably self-effacing,reserving the space for opinions on art and artists as opposed to displays of irascibility or bouts of petulance...  Then there is his irreverent sense of humour. For example, Boucher and Fragonard are described as 'painters of airborne brothels' and Giacometti's fuigures are introduced as 'graduates of one of the most punishing physical regimes of modern times: the Alberto Giacometti Total Fitness Programme'. Yet such asides are soon abandoned for passages of sustained prose that often have the plangency of a meditation, only to be brought to a sudden halt by a startling epigram. Many of these last are brilliant apercus that are both memorable and instructive..."
Christopher Lloyd, Surveyor of the Queen's Pictures, in The Daily Express

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