Visual Arts Reviews

What this show really reveals is the shifting ways in which culture constructs an idea of nature.
Art, money, and power—rarely have the three been so conspicuously linked at the Vancouver Art Gallery as at the unveiling of The Forbidden City: Inside the Court of China’s Emperors.
What this show really reveals is the shifting ways in which culture constructs an idea of nature.
When the Vancouver Art Gallery invited Landon Mackenzie to participate in an exhibition in which her paintings would be mounted in dialogue with Emily Carr’s, she accepted with knowledge and enthusiasm.
Mastery, it seems, is a vexed and mysterious business.
Ai personally selected the 227 black-and-white photos (from some 10,000 negatives) on view at the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery.
In a short introductory video playing in the gallery, Morgan Green talks about the different disciplines and materials she has explored in her young life.
Lorna Brown’s solo show, called Carets, strike-outs, underlines, circles and dots, makes a great fit with its gallery space.
It's somewhere between glam and gritty. Glitty, perhaps.
Consisting of two audio-visual installations and two still photographs, it provides an engaging introduction to her imaginative powers and technical accomplishments.