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(Autumn 2019)


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(Summer 2019)

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(Spring 2019)


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Issue 14

(December 2016)

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Issue 15

(February 2017)


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Issue 1

(December 2012)


Five Eateries to Savour in Central London

The gastronomic offerings of London are ever-expanding. Cuisines from around the globe abound in the city; it’s not without reason that it has recently been lauded as the culinary capital of the world. These five eateries, all within walking distance of the Courtauld, offer an enticing cross-section of London’s endless food scene. I Love Nata 61 Endell Street, Covent Garden / Pastéis de Nata are the flaky, golden custard tarts described as ‘one of Portugal’s great culinary gifts to the world’, and, luckily for us, also the raison d'être of this tiny café on the edge of Covent Garden. You’ll soon become addicted to the warm pastries just a short walk from the Courtauld, ideall

That Continuous Thing: Artists and the Ceramics Studio, 1920 – Today (Tate Publishing, 2017)

Author's own image Wet clay is a messy material. It fills the creases between your fingers. It gets under your nails. Drying on the back of your hand it begins to look and feel like parched, cracked mud – a simple reminder of its earthy origins. Fire the clay to harden it. Dip in runny glaze and fire again. The extreme temperatures melt silica in the glaze, forming a glassy surface that picks out the hollows and contours of the now solid clay object. This process, more or less, has been acted out across the world for hundreds of years. It’s a process that connects the artist through direct touch to the earth at every stage; to the ‘warm-hearted fertile Magna Mater in whose bosom we all live’

Disco Pigs

Beatrix Swanson Scott is a guest writer for the Courtauldian. She is studying for a BA in Liberal Arts at King’s College London. Evanna Lynch as Runt © Alex Brenner Pig and Runt have been inseparable since birth. Born to different mothers as Darren and Sinead, they came into the world in hospital beds next to each other and were raised in houses that stand side by side. The two are each other’s whole worlds. When their seventeenth birthday arrives, they decide to make a wild night of it. Disco Pigs grabs the audience and pulls them along on a journey of excitement, discovery and looming violence. In this one-act play by Dublin playwright Enda Walsh, two teenagers stuck on an estate in dismal

The 57th Venice Biennale: A Group Review

Past & Present: The Singapore Pavilion by Bianca Schor Zai Kuning, Dapunta Hyang: Transmission of Knowledge, 2017, at the Singapore Pavilion in the Arsenale. Photograph courtesy of National Arts Council. When discussing a potential group review of the Venice Biennale, I realised I felt uncomfortable giving my opinion on works which I knew little about, and which seemed to rely heavily on the written interpretations provided for the visitors. Having just finished the course 'Bodies of Knowledge in the Early Modern Netherlands' at the Courtauld, one artwork deeply resonated with the type of questions I had been thinking about this year. The Singapore pavilion, Dapunta Hyang: Transmission of Kn

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The Courtauld Institute of Art

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