After winning the Turner Prize in 2017, the work of artist Lubaina Himid has received further recognition by being made a member of the prestigious Royal Academy of Arts Lubaina was recently awarded a CBE in the 2018 Queens Honours
Turner Prize winner and University of Central Lancashire (UCLan) Professor Lubaina Himid has been made a Commander of The Order of the British Empire (CBE) by Prince Charles at Buckingham Palace. Read more here https://www.uclan.ac.uk/news/professor-receives-cbe.php
The 2017 Turner prize-winning artist Lubaina Himid is the first Guardian artist in residence. After spending four days in the Guardian’s London office she created a work entitled Random Coincidence, which included the artist painting over pages from the paper
Lubaina was interviewed on Mary Anne Hobbs show about Art is Everywhere on BBC Radio 6 Music this morning, when she explained how she is currently in the search for the perfect grey.
In collaboration with The Hunterian / University of Glasgow, the magnificent main hall of Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum is the site of a new commission by celebrated Preston-based artist Lubaina Himid MBE, winner of the Turner Prize 2017.
Lubaina Himid is one of the exhibiting artists of the 10th Berlin Biennale curated by Gabi Ngcobo. The show is entitled We Don’t Need Another Hero – more information Her work will also be presented by Hollybush Gardens during Art
Lubaina Himid has been creating politically-driven, vivid art bringing forgotten stories to life, throughout her career, spanning four decades. After making history herself in 2017, when she became the oldest artist and first black woman to win the Turner Prize Vogue
In an interview with iNews a week after her Turner Prize win, Lubaina Himid describes her win as “a box that needed ticking” and referring to the increased age limit in 2017 and being the first black woman to win
More than three decades have passed since Lubaina Himid’s A Fashionable Marriage was first exhibited at the Pentonville Gallery. A satirical refashioning of morality critic William Hogarth’s Marriage a la Mode 4 (The Countess’s Morning Levee), the piece throws world
Turner Prize winner Lubaina Himid’s artworks fill in the gaps that history leaves behind. The British artist Lubaina Himid’s series of paintings based upon Le Rodeur, a symbol of the entire Atlantic slave trade, calls for us to speak the unspeakable. The