Subtitled “Contemporary Women Artists from Aboriginal Australia”, this glorious exhibition recently landed in Vancouver after travelling to five galleries in the United States.
Two new exhibitions at the Contemporary Art Gallery could hardly be more different in intention or execution.
Kudos to the Burnaby Art Gallery for honouring the late artist, whose personal modesty and indifference to self-promotion might otherwise have allowed her work to slip into obscurity.
At the Vancouver Art Gallery, the endlessly inventive artist and musician has created massive handbuilt speakers, kitchen-cabinet acoustic diffusers, and a washing-machine portable generator.
The rising interdisciplinary art star's show, called my auntie bought all her skidoos with bead money, features works that shift and vanish
The Victoria-born artist's influences cover the high-low spectrum, from William Blake to Mad magazine.
Eclipsed in his time by the Group of Seven, Milne is now recognized as one of our nation’s leading 20th-century painters.
Born in Alabama, raised in South Central Los Angeles, and based for many years in Chicago, Marshall has witnessed more than his share of protest, violence, and destruction.
As a breezy overview of New York City’s hellacious 1970s, it really clicks.
The five-screen Psi Girls employs brightly tinted two-minute excerpts from the films The Fury, Stalker, The Craft, Firestarter, and Matilda, all about girls with certain powers.
There’s no shortage of frightening imagery in this show, and there’s no dearth of beautiful and peaceable imagery, either.
The “blue hour” is the name given to the 20 minutes of twilight, at dawn and at dusk, when that part of the colour spectrum predominates.
The stellar exhibition seeks to rewrite the relationship between First Nations and the colonialist institutions that have collected and displayed their belongings.
Stunning yet scary survey includes Blaine Campbell's shot of a North Vancouver nuclear attack-warning siren and Ishiuchi Miyako’s heart-stopping photographs of the burned and bloodied clothing worn Hiroshima bombing victims.
You don’t expect to find a big, colourful, handwoven rug displayed on the polished concrete floor.
At the Vancouver Art Gallery, the veteran artist has invented the Natalie Brettschneider persona to riff on early modernist forms--and on who makes history.
Indoors, one Contemporary Art Gallery show pushes the nature-culture interface, while outdoors, titled abstract forms conjure the human figure.
Records of early Spanish and English explorers attest to the beauty and technical accomplishment of the woven blankets the Salish people wore at the time of contact.
Leonardo da Vinci, Rembrandt van Rijn, and David Hockney among the portraits here.
big Vancouver Art Gallery exhibit presents everything from monochromes to conceptual pieces.
Long before Banksy, another artist was causing a commotion on the streets.
If ever a painting deserved this kind of detailed investigation it is Hieronymus Bosch’s The Garden of Earthly Delights.
The secret in this stunning summer show is the fascinating paintings Monet produced late in his career and refused to exhibit or sell.
The survey show examines concept-driven photographic and video works by some two dozen leading Vancouver artists across four decades and two generations.
Rodney Graham, Ron Terada, Ken Lum, and Kathy Slade are just a few of the big names looking back at high school in this show at the Gordon Smith Gallery of Canadian Art.