Curated by Maya Wilson-Sanchez, works by Eric Gallardo, Cannupa Hanska Luger, Tania Willard, and more explore how public spaces reflect our past, present, and future.
Alyssa Alikpala, Erika DeFreitas, Rihab Essayh, Eve Tagny, and Alize Zorlutuna consider entanglements of bereavement, spirit, and love in this Toronto exhibition.
Inspired by the multilayered histories of the city’s waterways, the biennial’s curatorial team has amassed an exciting array of contemporary Canadian and international artists, with a focus on Indigenous artists.
From the 2019 Chicago election to the everyday life of the mayor of Ramallah, Hot Docs offers a robust online program this year.
Lewis may have operated on, or even outside of, the fringes of the art world, but the McMichael Canadian Art Collection believes she deserves a place within its halls.
Here’s how Toronto’s Gardiner Museum is using a figurine in its collection to peel back the layers of violently racialized imagery in Canada.
Ontario’s provincial government has said that the budget cuts are being made to balance a $15 billion deficit, but the slashed funding would only account for about .05% of that total, while comparatively reducing a massive portion of the programs and services provided by the region’s major art organizations.
For three weeks in the fall of 2013, a 25-acre heritage village in Ontario was transformed by over 30 artists into a small city of installations questioning lines between rural and urban, past and future.
MISSISSAUGA, Ontario — Rehab Nazzal’s exhibition Visible, curated by Stuart Keeler at the Art Gallery of Mississauga, had me sitting and crying for hours.