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The display of seven ancestral belongings of historical Indigenous art seeks to redress some of the knowledge gaps surrounding these works, their cultural and practical purposes and their communities of origin.
Capturing the dramatic changes of the interwar period, the works of a group of extraordinary women artists illustrate their great contribution to the visual arts in Canada.
Toronto-based artist Michèle Pearson Clarke investigates the limits of language, particularly when one expresses pain or frustration while faced with discrimination, ignorance and racism.
The installation "Pulling their Weight: Dog Teams in Indigenous and Canadian Art " takes dog sledding in historical and contemporary images as its theme.
As his exhibition "Amor et Mors" opens, Paul P. reflects on his work, his process, his interests and the relevance of historical art.
Through her work, Katherine Takpannie honours the lives of the missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls, exposing the ongoing vulnerability and threat.
The Gallery's collection of correspondence and ephemera related to Elizabeth Wyn Wood, one of Canada’s first modernist sculptors, shows her great commitment to sculpture and her fellow artists.
Discover – or rediscover – the NGC Magazine's ten most popular articles of 2022.
In Jin-me Yoon's work, embodied experiences are nested in time, engendering infinite possibilities of interconnectedness that redefine who we are in this world.