CURRENT ISSUE | SPRING 2017: STRUCTURES
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Articles by Amy Luo

There are 18 articles by Amy Luo

Features
Geoffrey Farmer’s Salvage Economy

Following his international success at the 2012 Documenta, Geoffrey Farmer talks to Amy Luo about his mid-career survey at the Vancouver Art Gallery.

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Reviews
Rashaad Newsome Goes for Baroque

In Rashaad Newsome’s first Canadian exhibition at AGYU, he proves that art can offer valuable insights through its delight in the sensual and spectacular.

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Reviews
Krista Buecking at Susan Hobbs: A Critic’s View

Amy Luo visits Krista Buecking’s solo exhibition at Susan Hobbs Gallery in Toronto, and asks whether an awareness of market culture can count as critique.

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Features
The Power Plant Revisits Documentary Forms

The current exhibition at the Power Plant reinvestigates the documentary form, parsing tensions between representation, authenticity and political agency.

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Reviews
Kristiina Lahde’s Geometric Mind

Kristiina Lahde continues to toy with conceptual and mathematical systems, but her work feels strongest when its precision falters, writes Amy Luo.

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News
Vivian Maier Negatives Come to Canada

Stephen Bulger Gallery’s recent purchase of negatives by Vivian Maier brings the US-Canada border into the ongoing legal saga surrounding the artist.

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Features
Equal Parts: Melanie Gilligan’s People’s Art

Melanie Gilligan continues her humorous, unsettling investigations into capitalism and its effects, turning her focus to technology and social ties.

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Features
Private Collections Made Public: An Interview with Rui Amaral

Rui Amaral, program director of Scrap Metal, talks about privately funded, non-commercial art spaces, curating collections and the gallery’s future.

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Features
Amy Luo’s Top 3 of 2014: A Poetic Politic

Amy Luo lists her favourite art encounters of 2014, which include insights into local history, and troubling questions about the militarization of police.

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Reviews
Karine Giboulo: Small Images, Big Impacts

Montreal artist uses miniature dioramas to illuminate major topics. When successful, the works bring fresh urgency to old-hat messages, Amy Luo writes.

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