Frieze is back for a 13th year, with 160 galleries from over 25 different countries gathering in Regent's Park on October 14-17 2015 for the biggest contemporary art event of the year. 2013's fair saw a redesign which featured more sizeable public areas, plus the return of the Frieze Sculpture Park. Find out more on our Frieze Art Fair listing. The Frieze Art Fair is at the south end of Regent's Park. Take the Bakerloo Line to Regent's Park tube station, cross to the north side of Marylebone Road and walk down Park Square West, at the end of which you will find the entrance to the fair.
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The biggest contemporary carnival in London’s art calendar hits its thirteenth year in 2015. With last year's redesign and rebranding (now Frieze London), the fair returns to the south end of Regent's Park with 160 international galleries from over 25 countries exhibiting special presentations and emerging talent. Annual highlight include the Frieze Projects, Focus section of the fair and the Sculpture Park.Read more
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Where to eat near the Frieze Art Fair
Peter Gordon is on a roll. His funky, relaxed fusion café and restaurant Kopapa has been going great guns, and summer 2013 saw him taking the famous Sugar Club kitchen back to his native New Zealand for a starry hotel launch. None of this has taken the shine off The Providores & Tapa Room, his flagship Marylebone project.Read more
A bijou delight, Honey & Co has a floor tiled in ivory and indigo mosaic. Its walls hold shelves of own-made pastries and jewel-like jars of preserves. The small tables and chairs are packed closely together; there are only 20 covers, so finding a spare seat at short notice is rare. The kitchen is run by an accomplished Israeli husband-and-wife team: he trained in Tel Aviv, she worked at Ottolenghi and NOPI. This pedigree shows up in a daily changing menu that draw influences from across the Middle East.Read more
The first of the Galvin brothers’ restaurant empire, this polished, much-loved Marylebone bistro is classically French (veloutés, soufflés, purées) with the occasional nod to Italy (risottos, lasagnes, panna cottas). The dining room is an inviting place and lunch from the à la carte and £19.50 prix-fixe menus is high on comfort.Read more
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Opened in January 2013, Attendant occupies London’s most original location for a coffee bar: a late-nineteenth-century gents’ toilet. The urinals provide seating with small tables, and there’s additional seating at a banquette at the back. Be warned: this place is tiny, and rammed at a weekday lunchtime. But that was the only problem apparent.Read more
Read the latest art features
Carsten Höller: Decision exhibition has well and truly taken over the Hayward Gallery this summer. Here's all you need to know to slide into summer at the Hayward's interactive blockbuster of a show.Read more
Got a question? Ask Marcus Coates. As part of ‘Station to Station’, the Barbican’s month-long festival of happenings, the artist is finding answers to visitors’ conundrums.Read more
This season, the galleries in the National Gallery's Sainsbury Wing will be offering a feast for the ears as well as the eye as the likes of musician/producer Jamie XX, Turner Prize winner Susan Philipsz and Oscar-winning film composer Gabriel Yared curate one-off soundtracks to paintings from the collection.Read more
Although he never ventured beyond New York State, the American artist Joseph Cornell (1903-72) toured the world, travelled across time, encountered different cultures and even embarked on space expeditions. All through his intriguing and complex shadow boxes – glass-fronted cases containing arrangements of the objects and images he amassed.Read more
The task of transforming the lawn outside the Serpentine Gallery with a multi-purpose temporary Pavilion isn't an easy one. There's the pressure to think of something new, the pressure to think of something interesting and the pressure to not totally balls things up like back in 2004, when the Pavilion plans proved too advanced and too intricate to physically pull off. This year's challenge falls on the Spanish architectural duo SelgasCano, who have delivered a multi-coloured, angled Pavilion. We're asking you to pick your favourite Serpentine Pavilion from years gone bysRead more