Cartoons and Graffiti
Keep up to date with the ever-expanding world of cartooning and graffiti art with Culture24 exhibition reviews and news from UK museums and galleries together with event listings, websites and resources.
The Cartoon Museum presents an exhibition of a collector's 150-year haul, while the London Comedy Film Festival results in portraits of the likes of Sara Pascoe and David Baddiel.
Supporters of a plan to create a new museum dedicated to illustrating great William Heath Robinson can own original artworks in exchange for backing a Kickstarter campaign.
Honoré Daumier portrays Jesus, Napoleonic authorities, the beginnings of photography and Don Quixote in a show full of compelling works at the Royal Academy.
A supernatural display at The Lightbox in Woking - the town where HG Wells set the opening scenes of The War of the Worlds - includes Martian Tripods and original Daleks.
Having entertained New York and Europe with her theme park depictions of a group of Freud's early 20th century followers, artist Zoe Beloff elucidates the great man's fondness for Blackpool.
From humble beginnings, Bristol's much-loved artist collective Jamaica Street Studios reaches its two-decade anniversary and celebrates with a special open studio event.
Shown together for the first time, a London retrospective looks at the artworks spawned by British trip-hop artists Massive Attack during the past two decades.
From Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas to Extinct Boids, the cult cartoonist stars in a show of around 100 works, accompanied by accolades from Will Self and Johnny Depp.
From the Mail and the New Statesman to the Observer and Punch, cartoonist Wally Fawkes' 62 years as a cartoonist are portrayed in a sharp and witty London exhibition.
Korky the Cat, Keyhole Kate, Bananaman and Desperate Dan star in a comic new exhibition at London's Cartoon Museum, celebrating 75 years of iconic characters.
From Napoleon and sailors on hedonistic shore leave to crocodiles and injustice; a few of the ancient caricatures on display in the National Maritime Museum's show.
Ecce Homo - a porfolio described as a "monstrous menagerie" from the anti-war satirist who was forced to flee Nazi Germany - goes on show as one of two rare portfolios.
Admiral Nelson and Rule Britannia are among the subjects in a selection of 20 satirical prints from the 18th and 19th centuries in Greenwich.
Not every exhibition allows you to follow a fictional heroine in a quest to save magical soul flowers. Catch Tom Lewis' psychedelic new show before it closes this weekend.
Win a beautiful limited edition Big Draw print - signed and numbered by Quentin Blake.