The 13-foot sculpture of an elephant, initially created out of discarded sofas, was cast in bronze for the Art Gallery of Ontario’s first public art commission.
The ceramics-focused Earth Oracles is a garden of earthly delights, with sumptuous glazes and a mastery of the medium on proud display.
Seeing the Toronto Biennial of Art through my daughter’s eyes helped me push past some of its challenges by experiencing it on a primordial level.
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.
The 2022 festival includes exhibitions and installations by artists including Tyler Mitchell, Sunil Gupta, Mahtab Hussain, Brendan George Ko, Aïda Muluneh, and more.
The first career survey of Wendy Coburn’s artwork, exploring representations of gender, sexualities, material culture, and human-animal relations, opens February 16.
“There was no call out to galleries to submit any specific work, only to submit their best work,” said fair director Mia Nielsen.
Dobkin caught the attention of critics early on with her quirky and occasionally self-deprecating works, which often center lesbian identity.
The London-based moving image artist considers the costs of youthful assimilation.
The 2021 Festival focuses on public installations across the city for artists to meaningfully engage with audieces while examining critical issues.
In an ongoing series of Lego-made sculptures, Ekow Nimako imagines the legacies of past sub-Saharan civilizations into the distant future.
Inspired by children’s drawings, Hungarian folklore, and medieval legends, Torma’s playful, hand-sewn worlds are engrossing.