The new Anthropocene Project calls out our impact on the planet—from water pollution to deforestation—and makes us aware of how we shape environmental change.
From artists Edward Burtynsky, Jennifer Baichwal, and Nicholas de Pencier comes a sobering photography and multimedia exhibition.
Fifty of Stettheimer’s theatrical multimedia works will be on display for the first-ever Canadian solo exhibit of her work.
A new exhibition at the AGO offers timely insight into Canadian history and diverse interpretations of the country’s resonating legacy.
The Art Gallery of Ontario’s new Georgia O’Keeffe retrospective aims to deepen visitors’ perspectives of the iconic American artist’s work.
Small Wonders: Gothic Boxwood Miniatures comes to the Art Gallery of Ontario displaying more than 60 boxwood carvings—rosaries, prayer beads, altar pieces—from Northern Europe, dating back as far as the 1500s.
Although Toronto’s fin-de-siècle rush to the top was largely focused on high finance and even higher skyscrapers, the city’s arts culture has seen notable growth in the past decade.
As groundbreaking artists typically do, Jean-Michel Basquiat embodied an era. He became an unlikely superstar in a segregated art world at just 20 years old, exploding onto the New York scene in the early 1980s, his rise coinciding with the development of hip hop music and graffiti art culture.
The first thing I noticed was the breasts. They were hard to miss. True, this was a Picasso—something from the Rose Period, wherein breasts still plainly resembled, well, breasts—but I was only eight years old and my appreciation of high art was somewhat lacking.