Lisa Le Feuvre is a curator, writer, editor and public speaker. She is the inaugural Executive Director of Holt/Smithson Foundation, an artist-endowed foundation dedicated to furthering the creative legacies of the Nancy Holt (1938–2014) and Robert Smithson (1938–73). 

Focusing on art as a powerful force to retune perceptions, Le Feuvre's research takes the form of exhibitions, publications, collections and public lectures. Committed to communicating and testing ideas, she has curated exhibitions in museums and galleries across Europe, published her writings in international publications and journals, spoken in museums and universities across the world and has played a pivotal role in shaping academic and arts organizations.

Between 2010 and 2017, Le Feuvre was Head of Sculpture Studies at the Henry Moore Institute, a part of the Henry Moore Foundation. Directing the research component of the largest artist foundation in Europe, she led a program of education, research, publications and exhibitions. She curated exhibitions that include Jiro Takamatsu: The Temperature of Sculpture, The Body Extended: Sculpture and Prosthetics, Gego: Line as Object, Katrina Palmer: The Necropolitan Line and The Event Sculpture and edited the Institute’s journal Essays on Sculpture.

Prior to this, she co-curated the quinquennial exhibition British Art Show 7: In the Days of the Comet (2009–10) with Tom Morton, taught on the post-graduate Curatorial Programme at Goldsmiths College (2004–10), led the contemporary art programme at the National Maritime Museum (2005–09), and until 2004 was Course Director of the post-graduate programme in Arts Policy and Management at Birkbeck College, University of London.

Le Feuvre served on the 2018 Turner Prize Selection Committee and the 2019 Arnaldo Pomodoro Sculpture Prize; on the selection panel for the 2015 British Pavilion at the Venice Biennial; and on the jury for the first Hepworth Sculpture Prize in 2016. She is a non-executive director of Book Works and sits on the Advisory Committee for the Artists’ Lives, a part of the British Library’s National Life Stories oral history program.