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Vogue's List of Exhibitions By Female Artists You Can't Miss This Autumn

As the colours across the British landscape begin to change, with the leaves becoming red, golden and brown, so do the exhibitions across Britain, reflecting the warm and hearty atmosphere.

With an array of colour and texture, craft and textile, the organic and the human, Vogue's pick of female-led exhibitions is bound to take you on the perfect autumn outing across the leaf-covered streets of Britain.

Anni Albers

Anni Albers provides a rich and uplifting look at the mastery of craft, from pictorial weavings, wall-hangings as well as prints and drawings. Showcasing at a major exhibition at Tate Modern until the 27th of January 2019.

Anni Albers, Red and Blue Layers, 1954.

Study Rug by Anni Albers

Anni Albers, Intersecting, 1962

Cathie Pilkington: Working from Home

Pilkington draws on themes from motherhood and grief in her chilling new installation at Pallant House Gallery. The show features a number of her own sculptures, from dismembered limbs to pregnant dolls, as well as a carefully selected variety of artists from the gallery's own collection.

Open until the 31st March 2019 at Pallant House Gallery.

Cathie Pilkington, Playing Dead.

Cathie Pilkington, Pieta 1: Playing Dead (2018) Photo: Mr. Perou ©

Polly Apfelbaum: Waiting for the UFO's

Polly Apfelbaum showcases an 'immersive onslaught of colour' in her new installation at Ikon. References range from abstract expressionists to folk art to irrigation patterns of the Mid Western landscape. Nondiscriminatory, celebratory, and downright obsessive, Apfelbaum’s self-proclaimed “erupting rainbow volcano experience” is a retro pop hit, just in time for winter.

Waiting For The UFOs (a space set between a landscape and a bunch of flowers) by Polly Apfelbaum is at Ikon until 18th November 2018.

Polly Apfelbaum - Flatterland Funkytown (detail) - Photo Credits Arts Observer - 2007

Polly Apfelbaum: Waiting for the UFO's

Women in Focus: Part One: Women Behind the Lens

The National Museum in Cardiff is highlighting the role of women both in front and behind of the lens in a two-part exhibition. Showcasing an intimate insight in to the unseen works from pioneering photographers which focus on female representation.

Women in Focus: Part One: Women Behind the Lens is at National Museum Cardiff until 11 November 2018.

Eve Arnold: US actress Marilyn Monroe, studio sessions. 1960.

Chloe Dewe Mathews

Berlinde De Bruyckere: Stages & Tales

Berlinde De Bruyckere heralds a fresh new direction, Stages & Tales is a two-part exhibition of sculptural works by the German artist. From rotting piles of blankets, their dank, muted tones, to shabby drapes both repulsive and indisputably human, the exhibition is sure to capture your imagination.

Stages & Tales by Berlinde De Bruyckere is at Hauser & Wirth, Somerset, until 1 January 2019.

This is tomorrow.

Berlinde De Bruyckere, Met tere huid / Of tender skin

Still I Rise: Feminisms, Gender, Resistance

Coinciding with the centenary of women’s suffrage in the UK, this major group exhibition explores queer and feminist perspectives on the history of resistance movements, from the domestic context to large-scale uprisings; spanning the 19th century to the present day.

Still I Rise: Feminisms, Gender, Resistance is at Nottingham Contemporary until 27 January 2019.

Tai Shani, Dark Continent: SEMIRAMIS - Performance, 2018. Commissioned by Glasgow International 2018. Image Keith Hunter.

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