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Clutching a blanket around her frame, Cornelius Krieghoff’s Moccasin Seller of c.1853–63 treks through a frozen landscape to sell her moccasins to the tourists and inhabitants of Quebec’s burgeoning cities.
In her work, Elizabeth McIntosh likes to mix planning and improvisation to create paintings that, for her, are personal journeys of discovery.
There is a particular animal that runs through the National Gallery of Canada, with all the spirit and vigour that one would expect.
Sophie Ristelhueber is known for her depiction of landscape in the aftermath of conflict. Her work "WB" speaks effectively to the role of art in contemporary geopolitics.
Thierry Delva's stone duplicates of ordinary things focus on external presence and challenge the viewer's trust. In his recent work, he turns his gaze inward, using his body and medical imaging techniques.
In the 1880s British photographer Peter Henry Emerson captured a series of atmospheric images of the landscape and the working people of Norfolk in eastern England.
In "remembering you (mute pictures)" Jayce Salloum combines photography, painting, audio and text in a format that enables the work to remain fluid and exist in different incarnations.
Associated with many avant-garde movements throughout his career, the artist and poet Francis Picabia never adhered to one movement. His sarcastic and playful view on life is a common theme.
Published in a new format, Judith Rodger's book on the London artist Greg Curnoe emphasizes his innate understanding of colour and colour theory.