Our features go in-depth on vital artists, exhibitions and movements shaping Canada’s cultural scene. Want to understand the deep background on what you see at the galleries? This is the place to start reading.
People are not mascots. So why won’t sports teams retire offensive logos? Artists resist the misappropriation of Indigenous identity with their own imagery.
German artist Wolfgang Tillmans has radically redefined the production of photographs. Here, Tillmans and writer Tom McDonough consider three such images.
This Montrealer’s unique brand of abstraction—on view now in Paris—responds to our excess of images by gesturing at the intimacy of private communication.
Luanne Martineau considers the deeply influential work of Judith Scott, and rejects the insider/outsider binary that often pigeonholes Scott’s career.
After 27 years in Canada, a public-art breakthrough: Tanavoli’s sculptures are finally installed for all to see. Here, some lessons from a life in art.
From scream pots to must-wait-100-years time capsules to lost-in-Walmart sculptures—on view during London’s Frieze Week—Vancouverite Babak Golkar surprises.
Museums across Canada are grappling with racist, colonialist terminology in their titles—but how are curators correcting this without rewriting history?