Magazine

Choosing the theme of love, British artist Paul Sandby would integrate figure studies in nature and demonstrate his skill as an innovative print artist.
A keen amateur photographer, Lady Aberdeen created an emotive memorial photobook of her son's life that placed private family images in the public sphere.
Part of the Gallery's educational programs for visitors with special needs, SPARK! enables individuals living with dementia and their caregivers to experience art and find moments of pleasure.
Levinstein was a committed street photographer and a master of the candid photograph who spent much of his free time wandering around New York and photographing its people.
Thinkers and artists have been fascinated by technology’s world-transforming powers since well before the advent of human-made climate change.
The current display in Gallery B204 at the National Gallery of Canada presents a selection of acquisitions of contemporary work by Director Marc Mayer.
After ten years as the Director of the National Gallery of Canada, Marc Mayer is leaving the country's premier art institution and discusses some of his most memorable achievements.
At first an amateur photographer and then professional, Alexander Henderson dedicated his life to capturing the richness of Canadian life and landscape.
William Henry Fox Talbot's "The Pencil of Nature" is probably the most famous of the early photo-illustrated books and is the first to be commercially published with actual photographic prints.