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Liberty in Fashion is a major retrospective of iconic department store Liberty of London at the Fashion & Textile Museum from the autumn, celebrating the company’s 140th anniversary.
Liberty is known for its distinctive floral and graphic textile designs. It has been at the cutting edge of fashion, design and decorative arts since 1875, when founder Arthur Lasenby Liberty opened up shop on Regent Street, selling ornaments, fabrics and objets d’art inspired by the Far East. Within a decade the store was designing its own in-house apparel and collaborating with designers to bring it to the forefront of British fashion and the arts and crafts movement.
Tate Britain has a major retrospective on the great Frank Auerbach over the winter. The gallery is showing around 70 paintings and drawings spanning the artist’s career, from the 1950s to the present day.
Most of the artworks included in this exhibition come from private collections, and have rarely been exhibited publicly.
The Royal Geographic Society is holding an exhibition of newly digitised photographs of the extraordinary Antarctic expedition led by Sir Ernest Shackleton exactly a century ago.
Enduring Eye: The Antarctic Legacy of Sir Ernest Shackleton and Frank Hurley tells the story of the Shackleton crew’s fight to survive after their ship the Endurance was trapped in the ice, eventually breaking up and sinking before the expedition had even reached mainland Antarctica.
Following a sold-out run at the Royal Court Theatre, Martin McDonagh’s savagely funny play Hangmen is running for a limited season in the West End, until early March.
The drama, about the abolition of hanging in 1960s Britain, is one of the best new plays of 2015, by the British-Irish writer/director of the films In Bruges and Seven Psychopaths and plays such as The Cripple of Innishmaan.
If you haven’t seen the wildly successful War Horse on stage, then it’s now (until March) or never, as the production is taking its final bow in the capital after nearly a decade, having played over 3,000 performances and won 25 major theatre awards.
The story of how a boy and his horse are caught up in the First World War is a moving and imaginative drama, adapted from the novel by celebrated children’s author Michael Morpurgo.
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