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Following last summer’s BLM protests, art became an important vessel for messaging. But what does it mean when that art is being commissioned by the power structures built on colonial values?
This week is the closing of artist Brian Jungen’s solo exhibition, Brian Jungen: Friendship Centre, at the Art Gallery of Ontario.
Ashoona seems to have retained what so many adults lose in life: the ability to create from an infinite realm of imagination.
Here, we’ve assembled five of our favourite art exhibitions held across Canada—classic and contemporary, beautiful and necessary—in 2019, and two exhibitions still on view into the new year.
The middle of a journey, where one is suspended in the midst of motion, is the starting point of the Vancouver Art Gallery’s exhibition Transits and Returns.
Now in its closing weekend, the Vancouver Art Gallery’s Moving Still: Performative Photography in India exhibition traces the art of performative photography—telling stories through visual stills—in India from the 1800s to the present day.
The Vancouver Art Gallery’s latest exhibition honours Alberto Giacometti from June 16 to September 29. The Swiss-born artist is renowned as one of the greatest sculptors of the first half of the 20th century, with a record-breaking $141-million (U.S.) paid at auction in 2015 for his work L’Homme au doigt.
This winter, the Vancouver Art Gallery presents Pei’s work in an exhibition that features a curation of more than 40 garments made between 2006 and 2017.
A new exhibit traces the history of the cabin as both an architectural form and a cultural construct.