Champagne snobs, look away – London is getting its very own marble-clad altar to all things bubbly and Italian. The wine here is sourced from family winemakers in Veneto. Savour it neat, in a zingy Aperol Spritz or a fruity Bellini.
This Tate Modern show celebrates the Weimar era, from 1919 to 1933 – a Golden Age for culture. Artists such as Otto Dix and George Grosz created work shot through with political tension, bold new art philosophies and sultry jazz rhythms.
In 1958 the Whitechapel hosted Pollock’s first UK exhibition, shocking the public with 58 visceral, paint-splattered canvases. Sixty years on, it looks back at the exhibition’s impact and radical design.
This activist artist formerly had Tate visitors corralled by police on horseback and answer UK-immigration-form questions via lie-detector tests. See her politically-charged Art Utile (useful art) at this new Hyundai Commission installation.
Join Charlie Brown and the gang as Somerset House pays tribute to Peanuts. Original cartoons sit alongside tributes by big contemporary art names: think Ryan Gander deconstructing Linus’s psyche, or David Musgrave getting all anatomical with Snoopy.
Forget hitting the slopes: get your après-ski fix at this luxe chalet-inspired bar. Cosy up in a fur-lined booth and sip on festive cocktails like the Dry Slope, laced with elderflower.