CURRENT ISSUE | SPRING 2017: STRUCTURES
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Articles by Rosie Prata

There are 28 articles by Rosie Prata

Editorial Residency
Call for Applications: The 2017 Canadian Art Editorial Residency

Our editorial resident spends a summer honing writing, research and editing skills at Canadian Art’s office, and receives a $7,000 award. Apply by April 7.

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Writing Prize
Call for Applications: The 2017 Canadian Art Writing Prize

This juried prize for new writers on contemporary art provides a $3,000 first prize and $1,000 each for two runners-up. Apply by May 26, 2017.

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Features
When Your Art Is in Trump Tower

Trump may have only licensed his name for use on Canada’s Trump Towers, but artists still find it unsettling to have art on display there.

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Features
Internet Idols: The Ceramics of Kaley Flowers

Like My Little Ponies updated for the Internet age, each candy-coloured ceramic creature by Kaley Flowers has its own unique personality.

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Reviews
Art in 2016: No Place Like Home

Coming-of-age novels, Liz Magor’s surprisingly moving exhibition didactics and Banff all affected a critic whose year was marked by travel and solitude.

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Reviews
Miami Report: A Crack in the Facade

Each year, the international art set take over Miami for one week. But only some of the artworks they bring shed light on what’s going on in the world.

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Features
Julien Ceccaldi: Foolish Romantic

Montreal-born Julien Ceccaldi is based in LA and has been on the cover of Artforum, but his comics are still deeply queer, and committed to pathos.

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Features
Haida Artist Behind Trudeau’s Tattoo: “I’m Just Appalled”

Robert Davidson was initially humoured when Justin Trudeau turned his art into a tattoo, but his feelings have changed after a controversial gas project.

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Features
Artists Respond to Cleveland Team’s Racist Logo [Updated]

People are not mascots. So why won’t sports teams retire offensive logos? Artists resist the misappropriation of Indigenous identity with their own imagery.

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Features
Offensive Artwork Titles in Canadian Museums: What’s in a Name?

Museums across Canada are grappling with racist, colonialist terminology in their titles—but how are curators correcting this without rewriting history?

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