• Rufino Tamayo, The Great Galaxy (detail), 1978

    Rufino Tamayo: Opens June 25 at the NGC

  • Elisabeth Louise Vigée Le Brun, Marie Antoinette with a Rose (detail), 1783,

    Élisabeth Louise Vigée Le Brun: On View at the NGC

  • Photo: Brian Howell, Audain Art Museum, March 2016

    An Interview with Paul Wong

  • Oviloo Tunnillie, Mother and Child (detail), 1966

    Oviloo Tunnillie: On View at the Winnipeg Art Gallery

  • Sobey Art Award 2016
  • British or American, Dress (detail), c. 1805–1810

    The White Dress: On View at the NGC

  • Chris Cran, Z (detail), 1989

    Chris Cran, Sincerely Yours: On View at the NGC

  • Picasso
  • Rufino Tamayo, The Great Galaxy (detail), 1978
  • Elisabeth Louise Vigée Le Brun, Marie Antoinette with a Rose (detail), 1783,
  • Photo: Brian Howell, Audain Art Museum, March 2016
  • Oviloo Tunnillie, Mother and Child (detail), 1966
  • Sobey Art Award 2016
  • British or American, Dress (detail), c. 1805–1810
  • Chris Cran, Z (detail), 1989
  • Picasso

Latest

  • The Proust Questionnaire: Chris Cran This month, Chris Cran, whose solo exhibition Chris Cran: Sincerely Yours opened at the National Gallery of Canada in May, responds to NGC Magazine's version of the Proust Questionnaire.
  • A Tribute to Jean Dallaire

    With a white-gloved hand, guest curator Michel V. Cheff lifts a metal spatula off a glass palette used by painter Jean Dallaire towards the end of his life. He reveals an indentation in the paint — dry for more than 50 years — that perfectly matches the spatula. “Artifacts like this humanize the artist. They emotionally connect the audience with the life of the painter,” said Cheff in an interview with NGC Magazine.

  • Guerrilla Warfare in the Art World

    In the exhibition Guerrilla Girls: It’s a Jungle Out There! at the National Gallery of Canada Library and Archives — which houses the most complete collection of Guerrilla Girls material in the country — several Guerrilla Girls posters are on display. Primarily text-based in black-and-white, the posters poke fun at the art establishment while also issuing a call to arms.

  • Lawrence Paul Yuxweluptun: Unceded Territories

    Lawrence Paul Yuxweluptun merges personal experiences with a political perspective, resulting in vivid works combining Indigenous iconography with Surrealism. His solo exhibition on view at the Museum of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia spans the artist’s 30-year career and features more than 60 drawings, paintings, clips of performance art, and a virtual-reality installation, including several works on loan from the national collection. 

  • Angela Grauerholz: A Disruptive Influence

    In May 2015, Angela Grauerholz won the Scotiabank Photography Award for a body of work she has been building since the 1980s. To celebrate her achievements, Scotiabank Photography Award: Angela Grauerholz is currently on view in the Ryerson Image Centre’s Main Gallery in Toronto. The show is also one of the key exhibitions in the Scotiabank CONTACT Photography Festival.

  • John Hall: The Relevance of Realism An exhibition at the Kelowna Art Gallery is challenging perceptions and prejudices about Realist art. John Hall: Travelling Light. A forty-five-year survey of paintings examines the career of Kelowna-based artist John Hall, whose highly realistic paintings explore the qualities of light while confirming the enduring significance of a traditional style.

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