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It is Alice in Wonderland’s 150th birthday this year (we know, she looks great for her age!) and she is still going strong, inspiring everything from fashion to ballet, opera to art, a testament to Lewis Carroll’s most curious and enduring creation. So we’re going head first down the rabbit hole to Wonderland for all kinds of curious events:
Unsuk Chin’s Alice in Wonderland opera at the Barbican is a multi-media production. It was the South Korean composer’s first opera, with a libretto co-written by the composer with David Henry Hwang performed by the BBC Symphony Orchestra. — Unsuk Chin’s Alice in Wonderland opera at the Barbican, EC2, is on 8th March (suitable for age 12+).
Barbara Hepworth: Sculpture for a Modern World is the first retrospective of the modernist artist’s work in London to be held since 1968.
A contemporary of Henry Moore, Hepworth was Britain’s most successful female sculptor of the 20th century. The Yorkshire-born artist did much of her work in Cornwall, where she was a leading figure in the St Ives art world.
Audrey Hepburn was one of the great stars of the 20th century; as film star, style icon, dancer, model, and in later life charity campaigner. Much photographed, many images of the elfin-like actress are as iconic as the films she starred in.
The National Portrait Gallery is exploring her fascinating life and career the summer with a tribute to the celebrated star in the exhibition Audrey Hepburn: Portraits of an Icon.
Nicole Kidman returns to the London stage this autumn for the first time in nearly 20 years in a new play by Anna Ziegler, Photograph 51.
The Australian star plays scientist Rosalind Franklin, whose use of x-ray diffraction images led to the discovery of DNA’s double helix structure in 1953, although her role was not properly acknowledged in her lifetime.
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.
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