Award-winning Art Historian, Author, Broadcaster and Lecturer
Andrew’s website contains more than 1,100 illustrated articles covering art movements and artists from all places and all times, Old Master to Contemporary. There are also hundreds of films from Andrew's prolific broadcasting career for you to view and absorb.
Andrew answers your questions regularly in a series of short films about everything from time travels with Caravaggio to the difficulty - or otherwise - of abstract art. Send us a question and if he likes it he'll make a video answer!
Andrew invites you to join his membership and benefit from unlimited access to his archive of articles, to a constantly rolling selection of films and documentaries, and to all his monthly videos both past and current.
There will also be new content for members only as the site grows and develops.
Choose the type of membership to suit you:
Limited access to Andrew’s extensive Archive of articles. You can read up to 5 articles. There is no fee but we do ask that you register with the website so that we can keep in touch.
For this you will get access to read unlimited articles, view all free content on the website, view extra content on the website which will be changed monthly and amount to approx' 5-6 hours video/audio per month, including an exclusive monthly video from Andrew, and also receive a monthly email which will include news on Andrew’s engagements. For more information please refer to our Terms & Conditions.
Subject to proof of full-time education we offer a reduced membership price for students. This gives you all the benefits of the Full Membership.
The website allows you to purchase a gift membership and send a personal message on a day of your choosing. Your gift will be sent to your recipient via email with a unique link that will allow them to register and start enjoying all the benefits of a full member.
A great present to give an art-lover for their birthday, or maybe just because you like them!
Five hundred years ago the legendary Renaissance genius, Michelangelo (1475-1564), put the first brushstroke to his most ambitious creation. As he started work on his vast fresco cycle for the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, in the autumn of 1508, he began...
Andrew lectures around the country. His manner is refreshingly unacademic
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