Art, anxiety and vulnerability in the age of late capitalism.
Summer has arrived in Montreal—and with it a carnival air—so naturally, I've fled indoors to watch hours of video art.
Montreal has a long history of DIY spaces, but a new generation places an increasing emphasis on international networking.
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.
Saelan Twerdy's top three picks of 2014 highlight surges in video art, increased international notoriety and biennials that foreground strong young talent.
Recently, artists gathered in a Montreal gallery to make a famously bleak book "a little bit happier"—now, Jacob Wren and Saelan Twerdy chat about the edit.
Jon Rafman’s work enjoys a deservedly high profile at this year’s Contact Festival. As Saelan Twerdy observes in this review, Rafman’s stunning, and often funny, Google Street View scenes demonstrate how the Internet is making everything public, from information to intimacy.