Can Malevich's Black Square be considered art?
The divisive painting Black Square is to go on show at the Tate Modern as part of an exhibition on Russian modernist painter Kazimir Malevich.
The work, a square of black oil paint on a white canvas, was first exhibited in 1915.
Turner Prize winning artist Martin Creed debates with me over whether this "bold and brave" piece can be considered art.
First broadcast on BBC Radio 4's Today programme on Tuesday 16 July.
Damien Hirst wallpaper art causes sale dispute
When Jess Simpson bought a house in London nearly ten years ago she was told that a painting on the wallpaper was by Damian Hirst.
She decided to frame it and now she wants to sell it. She has been talking to me about why Hirst's representatives are now demanding the piece is not sold.
The life and Work of Nadine Gordimer
South African Nobel Prize-winning author Nadine Gordimer has died in Johannesburg aged 90.
The writer, who was one of the literary world's most powerful voices against apartheid - died at her home after a short illness, her family said.
Lindsay Lohan: London's newest resident
Actress Lindsay Lohan is set to make her West End debut in David Mamet's Speed-The-Plow later this year.
Ahead of rehearsals for the play, Lohan spoke to BBC arts editor Will Gompertz about rehabilitating her image and her "paranoia" around cameras.
Virginia Woolf inspires new ballet
A new ballet inspired by the work of Virginia Woolf is being written for the Royal Ballet.
An exhibition of rare images of the writer is also due to open at the National Portrait Gallery in London.
"Hopper was a bit of a megalomaniac"
Dennis Hopper was best known as a Hollywood actor and director of classics like Easy Rider.
But the star was also a talented photographer, capturing both the counter culture and the famous faces of the 1960s.
Celebrating 50 years of Joe Orton
"I hope I've never written anything as bad as some of the early Shakespeare's," Joe Orton said shortly before he was murdered by his lover, Kenneth Halliwell, in 1967.
It's a clip from an archive interview with the BBC, which I included in a piece for the Today Programme, marking the 50th anniversary of Orton's first stage play, Entertaining Mr Sloane.
Mauritshuis is the rock super-group of collections
The Royal Picture Gallery Mauritshuis reopens next week in The Hague, after a lengthy expansion project. The unveiling of this renovated 17th century Dutch palace will give visitors a chance to see some of the greatest masterpieces ever produced, reunited under one roof.
The Maurithuis's international strategy during its two-year refurbishment was simple: it would send its remarkable collection of Dutch Golden Age paintings out on a world tour. But only the very, very best would be selected; only the most masterful of its masterpieces.
Dazzle Ships and the art of confusion
A pilot boat, conserved by the Merseyside Maritime Museum, has received a fresh lick of paint. Its striking new design reveals a fascinating history of the art of confusion in warfare.
The Edmund Gardener is a retired 760-tonne Mersey Pilot ship. This is what it looked like three weeks ago…
Theatre is 'a moral laboratory'
Polly Stenham was just 19 years-old when her first play, That Face, premiered at London's Royal Court Theatre.
The 2007 production It became an award-winning international hit that heralded not only the arrival of an exciting new playwright, but also the emergence of a new generation of young female dramatists nurtured by the Royal Court's Young Writers Programme.