The artist's new book and companion exhibition reveal aspects of our port city before Expo 86 brought it to the attention of international investors and ravening developers.
The show represents the first time works by these lifetime-achievement-award-winners have been exhibited together.
As part of the Capture Photography Festival, these two small exhibitions examine the ways human beings alter the natural world.
The title of this small exhibition, fire/water, refers to one artist’s subject and another artist’s process.
The show pins its ideas to objects of daily, ritual, and commercial use from a range of cultures in the Amazonian rainforest.
As this Burnaby Art Gallery retrospective shows, the Vancouver artist has been a constant connecting figure in the world of interdisciplinary art
This group exhibition takes on a battery of issues related to our distressing entanglement in global capitalism and markets.
There’s an exuberance of colour, texture, and form in this Vancouver Art Gallery survey of contemporary local work.
It’s the uncovering of this historical research that becomes the true artwork here.
There’s no shortage of provocation in this Vancouver Art Gallery show, no shortage of street-culture strategies and pop-culture memes.
Chartrand, who is Cree, grew up in the Downtown Eastside, the fourth youngest of 13 children.
One artist summons small, simple subject matter in her drawings and video, while the others play provocatively with found objects
A leader in political art focused on Native American issues uses his practice to remember a traumatic past.
These are not daydreams or the dreams of personal aspiration, but the images that play across our minds during REM sleep.
His highly realistic depictions of spent matches, a used paint tray, and a plastic bag stuffed with garbage are paintings in sculptural form.
His mastery and restless energy shines through, but just how much did these six women in his life "collaborate" on his work? And how much damage did he do to them in the process?
Access Gallery developed the idea of planting selected artists as passengers aboard container ships sailing between Vancouver and Shanghai.
The artist has employed beauty as a way of countering the negative and embodying a future for each girl she depicts.
Much of the strength of this exhibition at the Richmond Art Gallery lies in the existential power of the black ovoid.
The renowned artist tells Haida tales through a combination of Japanese manga and Chinese brush-painting techniques.
This amazing survey of historical photographs echoes with everything from environmental issues to the colonial impact on indigenous peoples.
These pieces by artists from the Sepik River region echo the impact of local resource exploitation.
An interesting subtheme emerges here: the important, if not always acknowledged, role women played in the development of collage and photomontage techniques.
Beauty and drama are two of the tools this artist uses to demolish cultural stereotypes of indigenous women.
The South Korean artist’s practice uses humour and surreal inversion to explore the nature of perception.