Dressed in regalia to support their kin at the 2019 Whitney Biennial opening, a group of NDNs experience art-world militarization first-hand
A new book shows why Assu doesn’t blink an eye at “defacing” some of Canada’s most treasured artworks
A look at the 4th BACA biennial reveals the difference between working in Indigenous ways, and working in Indigenous art—and Niki Little and Becca Taylor’s resolve to curate to and for their sisters
Billy-Ray Belcourt and Lindsay Nixon discuss the ways in which queer and trans Indigenous folks enact another kind of art and theory.
As her career retrospective debuts in Toronto, Shelley Niro sits down to talk about Indigenous femininities, picking berries, and the sometimes-tricky ratio between darkroom work and family time
Strong exhibitions in Winnipeg, Kitchener-Waterloo and Toronto highlight an Indigenous critic’s year-end bests.
Indigenous peoples remain ghettoized within, and largely absent from, what is often considered to be AIDS art.
Remembering “Native Love,” an exhibition that confronted the warrior rhetoric surrounding the Oka Crisis through concepts of love, sensuality and care.
Twenty-six years ago, artist Rebecca Belmore prompted Canadians to speak to the land. Now, her newest artwork urges us to listen to it.
“This issue is a love letter to all my fierce and fabulous relations—my NDN baby girls, women or otherwise—who ground their work in kinship teachings.”
It’s about time for the Indigenous art canon to create a space for gender-variant and sexually diverse voices. They’ve been mostly excluded for decades.