Because loves Conceptual Art in Britain 1962-1979, a new exhibition at the Tate Britain. The standout piece, Soul City, greets visitors as they enter the galleries: 3,303 oranges have been neatly arranged into a pyramid by artist Roelof Louw and visitors are invited to take one (and then eat it after leaving the gallery, no sticky fingers in the Tate please!). But by taking one of the 3,303 oranges, you’re not just getting your daily dose of vitamin C, you’re “destroying” the art work. That’s the concept, and also the grand introduction to British conceptual art.

Many of the works on show are wordy and rebellious: in one series of photographs the artist Keith Arnatt chews on scraps of paper containing “his own words”, Michael Craig Martin proposes that a glass of water placed high up on a shelf attached to the gallery wall really is an oak tree and feminist artist Margaret Harrison’s work Homeworkers presents the plight of women exploited through domesticity. We love this multi-artist display of rebellious, against-the-grain and pivotal artworks that leave us asking: but is it art?

For more information on the exhibition, visit the Tate website.