Or, rather, one of her "imposing, large scale sculptural installations using inexpensive, everyday materials such as cardboard, fabric, timber, polystyrene, plaster, scrim and cement", now gracing the Duveen Galleries. Phyllida Barlow at Tate Britain:
Elsewhere, the elephant in the room:
A group of art enthusiasts are introduced to the complexities of Bill Woodrow's meditation on colonialism, constructed from an ironing board, old maps, a rusted automatic weapon and a number of car doors.
At least someone's having a good time:
The young lad here of course, - sailing past Henry Moore at the back there, and another of Phyllida Barlow's "sculptural installations" - is paying homage to Martin Creed's 2008 masterpiece Work No 850, in which runners sprinted down the gallery every 30 seconds.
Good to see that art is still capable of inspiring the next generation.