A new exhibition featuring archival American news photos of Canada illustrates how so many of the country’s central myths remain unchanged.
What is a biennial and who is a biennial for? The Alberta Biennial curators and artists rooted “For the Time Being” in these pertinent questions.
On the 30th anniversary of Images, Toronto’s first experimental film festival, its director wonders if identity and formalism must be mutually exclusive.
In a recent Canadian talk, the exiled Iranian artist Shirin Neshat took on Trump, feminism, the art world’s shortcomings and more.
Merray Gerges interviews Joële Walinga, director of Cave Small Cave Big, a surrealist short film written and designed by two five-year-old girls.
An open-ended, multi-voiced, online manifesto repositions feminism, technology and the political left.
UK artist and filmmaker Isaac Julien is in Toronto to revive two older works at the ROM—ones that feel uncannily relevant to current politics. Merray Gerges interviews.
This year, art in Toronto has been defined by links—both failed and successful—between online and IRL exhibitions, and between politics and culture.
After the US election, what does contemporary art look like? A contemplation at La Biennale de Montreal, the day of Trump’s victory.
Artist Duane Linklater includes work by his grandmother, Ethel, and son, Tobias, in a Toronto show that spans generations and geographies.