Visual art

Tuesday, August 1, 2017

Review: Arjun Lal’s Queer Gardens at the Khyber

Posted By on Tue, Aug 1, 2017 at 4:08 PM

Queer Gardens - ARJUN LAL
  • Queer Gardens
  • Arjun Lal

Arjun Lal's Queer Gardens
July 8-August 15
Closing ceremony Tuesday, August 15, 6-8pm
The Khyber Centre for the Arts, 1880 Hollis Street

A rainbow filled window-front is nothing unusual this time of year, but the rainbows in one Hollis street window are not your standard Pride fare.

In Arjun Lal’s Queer Gardens, the current exhibition in the Khyber’s By the Sea Window Gallery, the gallery’s windowsill is lined with square terracotta pots, each painted with a pride rainbow and numbered 1 /30. Coinciding with 30 years of Pride in Halifax, Lal has created 30 planter boxes, which he will gift to 30 queer community members and organizations at the closing ceremony on August 15.

“Pride is divisive, it is beautiful, it is political, and it has the capacity to connect across communities, intersections, politics, and identities” writes Lal in the Queer Gardens press release.

By thinking outside of the official Pride celebrations, Lal hopes that the plants grown in these planters—this alternative community garden—help members cultivate their own sense of Pride and celebrate growth in queer communities.

Queer Gardens - CALEN SACK
  • Queer Gardens
  • Calen Sack

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Friday, July 7, 2017

Teto Elsiddique named local shortlister for RBC Canadian Painting Competition

Posted By on Fri, Jul 7, 2017 at 9:07 AM

Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing - SUBMITTED
  • Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing
  • submitted

Fifteen finalists were announced for this year's Canadian Painting Competition, and local artist Teto Elsiddique is among them (and sometime-local Ambera Wellmann. This still counts, right?). Now in its 19th year, the juried competition chose the finalists from 682 submissions.

The winners will be announced on October 17, 2017, and all 15 artists will have their work exhibited at The National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa, Ontario from September 1 to October 22, 2017. A total of $85,000 in prize money will be awarded: $25,000 to the winner, $15,000 to two honourable mentions and $2,500 to the remaining 12 finalists.

The three winning paintings will be added to RBC's Art Collection along with the winners of the previous 18 competitions. RBC’s collection features more than 4,500 works collected since 1929, including original works of art by historical and contemporary Canadian artists.

The full list of finalists is below.

Amanda Boulos, Duckie Wants Water
Angela Teng, Line Dance (Pink and Black for Mary Heilmann)
Ambera Wellmann, Temper Ripened
Cindy Ji Hye Kim, Conspiracy Theory
David Kaarsemaker, Portage 1
Joani Tremblay, The Lure of the Local Senses of Place in a Multicentered Society
Kizi Spielmann Rose, Sun and a Tide Pool
Laura Payne, Enneadec II
Laura Rokas-Bérubé, Paint by Number 7
M.E. Sparks, Hollow Dog
Michael Freeman Badour, Patrick’s Boots
Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing
Tristan Unrau, Nun, After Pasolini
Veronika Pausova, Typography
Wei Li, Obsessiveness and excitement, never growing out of them

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Tuesday, June 20, 2017

Our Common Woods resurrects trees through art

Posted By on Tue, Jun 20, 2017 at 1:54 PM

"elm elm maple elm" by Theo Heffler - CHRISTINE ORESKOVICH
  • "elm elm maple elm" by Theo Heffler
  • Christine Oreskovich

Our Common Woods
Wednesday, June 21 at 10am
The Halifax Common

Trees cut down during the North Park intersection redesign have been given a second life thanks to a new public art project.

Our Common Woods is made up of five different art pieces on the Halifax Common. These wooden sculptures are made from those cut trees—which, in ordinary circumstances, would be going to a landfill or used as firewood.

“People are meant to touch with them and engage with them physically and spiritually, or however they want to,” says Kim Thompson of The Deanery Project, which organized Our Common Woods in partnership with the municipality. The Deanery Project is a non-profit which focuses on the environment as well as arts.

“As soon as they were on the ground, people were finding ways to connect—like, fit themselves into the various pieces,” Thompson says of the sculptures.

Some of The Deanery Project’s first pieces of work involved making benches and a solar wood kiln from trees that were cut to make room for Dalhousie’s ocean sciences building.

“There’s a legacy piece and an opportunity to talk about our urban forests in that context.”

The city got wind of that project and wanted to do something similar in the wake of the roundabout construction, so Thompson got ahold of the felled trees and transported them to the Eastern Shore before the work began.

Choosing artists was “a curated process through people that had been working either with the Deanery or had experience working with live edge wood and doing value added projects.”

Art by Alan Syliboy, Erin Phillip, Theo Heffler are currently on display on the Common. Steve Sekerak’s “Bench” will be installed on Wednesday, while Gary Staple’s “Tree Ghost” will be installed over the weekend.

“Kim [Thompson] was sort of pushing these for things to be objects of play,” says Heffler, who sculpted “elm elm maple elm.”

“I felt there was also validity in things of wonder. When we look at a tree—this large object—we look up to it and it gives us a sense of wonder, or greatness or largeness.”

Heffler originally planned on his piece standing vertically, but he realized a16-foot tall structure was impractical.

“So, essentially we just said, ‘Well, what if we lay it down?’” 

It worked.

“I liked that idea, because it’s sort of like this idea of the tree standing up and then it falling down, which was very much what happened to the trees.”

Alan Syliboy brought different facets of Mi'kmaw culture to his piece. His “Mi’kmaw Sign Posts” were created to represent the eight districts of Mi’kma’ki. The posts are in the shape of canoe paddles, which Syliboy says are “symbols of how we lived in this land.”

“That was our main transportation so it was very critical to living in every part of this province.”

Together, the eight paddles form a Wigwam. A replica of the Mi’kmaq eight point star petroglyph has been placed at the Wigwam’s centre.

“I think it’s gonna make a lot of difference to Mi’kmaq people that come to Halifax,” says Syliboy. “But everybody in general will benefit from this.”

The official Common Woods unveiling will take place tomorrow morning as part of HRM’s National Aboriginal Day ceremonies.

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Thursday, April 27, 2017

Viewing Vorarlberg

Travelling exhibition comes to Halifax.

Posted By on Thu, Apr 27, 2017 at 5:40 PM


Getting Things Done: Evolution of the Built Environment in Vorarlberg.

Dalhousie University’s School of Architecture
May 1-21, 7pm

Can’t visit Austria? Don’t worry, a small piece of the country is coming to Halifax.

It’s a travelling exhibition called, "Getting Things Done: Evolution of the Built Environment in Vorarlberg." It focuses on architecture and emphasizes the building culture in the State of Vorarlberg, Austria.

Over the last half a century Vorarlberg has been gaining international attention for its innovative designs and buildings. Invested in young designers who have a traditional eye, they focus on being ecologically friendly while moulding their work around Vorarlberg’s alpine landscape.

The presentation will include a large variety of photos and photographic illusions. If anyone has questions feel free to ask the exhibit curator and project leader, Wolfgang Fiel. He’ll be talking about the building movement.

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Tuesday, September 20, 2016

Rainworks is only happy when it rains

Temporary stencils only visible in the rain dot sidewalks downtown thanks to Argyle Fine Art

Posted By on Tue, Sep 20, 2016 at 4:16 PM

Argyle Fine Art's rainy day crew
  • Argyle Fine Art's rainy day crew

Walking in the rain has always been a very cinematic and contemplative activity, provided you aren’t getting dumped on by the heavens, I guess. Now in downtown Halifax, while you’re shuffling to and from in the drizzles, you might find a little Instagram-worthy surprise at your galoshes.

Argyle Fine Art was approached by Tim Hayman and Ashley Murray, who were looking for a way to honour the memory of their friend Regent Rosinski. “He loved art and living life to the fullest. His friends were tuned into art with his help to see it’s fun and not pretentious,” says Argyle Fine Art’s Adriana Afford. “They wanted to something in his honour, playful and artful.”

With this task, and the Downtown Halifax Business Commission’s Gritty to Pretty grant, Argyle Fine Art went to artist Nick Brunt, who created inspirational, funny and temporary stencils for high traffic pedestrian locations. The only catch is that the messages are only visible when the sidewalk is damp with rain. Called Rainworks and well, rain!, the messages might just be the pick-me-up you need when you’ve forgotten your umbrella (get a peek right now near the law courts). Brunt will be working on a new stencil September 21 in front of Argyle Fine Art, from 12-2:30pm, and view blogger Dave Culligan's document of the project here.

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Wednesday, July 27, 2016

Would you like to come inside for some art?

This weekend, check out a province-wide celebration of creative spaces.

Posted By on Wed, Jul 27, 2016 at 8:00 AM

Photo from Alexa Jaffurs, a blacksmith in Middleton, NS. - SUBMITTED
  • Photo from Alexa Jaffurs, a blacksmith in Middleton, NS.
  • Submitted

This weekend is the 24th annual Nova Scotian Artists Studio Rally, inviting regular Joes to take a look inside creative spaces across the province—a chance to see where blacksmiths, weavers, woodturners, potters, stain glass artists and painters flourish their talents.

Every year, the producers of the project create a guide to discovering fine art and craft across areas like the Fundy Shore, Halifax Metro, the Acadian Shore, Cape Breton, the South Shore, Annapolis Valley, the Eastern Shore and the Northumberland Shore.

This year’s panel was produced by culture lover Paul Slipp and acclaimed potter Janet Doble. The rally is something Doble believes in—it’s a special chance, she says, for artists to build relationships with their communities.

“I think many artists work alone, often in isolated situations, and there is no tangible way to connect with them with people—it’s not like dance or theatre, or other performance art,” says Doble.

“The rally is a good tool to bring public awareness and visual images to what goes on across the province in private studios and galleries.”

Doble urges people to take this weekend to explore unique nooks and crannies throughout both metro and rural areas alike. To meet diverse creators, and maybe be invited in for tea! If this weekend doesn’t work for you, no sweat—the public is invited to use the guide year-round. But be sure to extend a phone call before showing up on doorsteps.

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Thursday, April 21, 2016

Meet the Atlantic artists longlisted for the 2016 Sobey Art Award

Posted By on Thu, Apr 21, 2016 at 3:23 PM

William Robinson is on the longlist - MEGHAN TANSEY WHITTON
  • William Robinson is on the longlist
  • Meghan Tansey Whitton

Update June 1, 2016: William Robinson was announced as the shortlisted artist from the Atlantic region. He joins the other finalists Brenda Draney (representing the Prairies & North region), Jeremy Shaw (West Coast & Yukon), Charles Stankievech (Ontario) and Harja Waheed (Quebec). The prize is awarded in November at Ottawa's National Gallery.

Since 2002, the Sobey Art Award has been the largest prize for contemporary artists in Canada in the history of Canadian art. Established by The Sobey Art Foundation and named for collector and grocery magnate Frank H. Sobey, the prize is now worth $100,000, with $50,000 going to the winner and $10,000 going to four finalists who make up the shortlist. The five finalists represent the best in artistic provocation, innovation and overall conceptual merit, selected from a five-person regional list (West Coast & Yukon, Prairies & North, Ontario, Quebec and Atlantic). 

Hosted by the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia since its inception, it was announced last December that the Sobey Award will now be hosted at the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa. While Nova Scotia will lose that annual national spotlight, the move centralizes the art award to the nation's capital and also allows the AGNS to dedicate more time to programming. 

While one finalist from each region is selected for the shortlist, an Atlantic artist has yet to be awarded the grand prize. But this year, like every year, the Atlantic offers exceptional talent, and last year's Atlantic finalist Lisa Lipton has been longlisted again, along with four other artists: Halifax's William Robinson, Jerry Ropson, Ursula Johnson and Jordan Bennett

"I'm stoked about being longlisted for the 2016 Sobey Art Awards, who wouldn't be?," says Lipton (AKA Frankie Frankie), the Halifax-based multidisciplinary artist. "It's a pretty significant year to be highlighted. I'm gearing up for the premiere of THE IMPOSSIBLE BLUE ROSE this fall." The film is a highly conceptual artistic experience that incorporates performance art (Bayside Jaguars VS Deep Chaos), complex installation pieces and an auto-biographical cinematic multi-series. 

THE IMPOSSIBLE BLUE ROSE by Lisa Lipton | Unofficial Trailer from Luma Quarterly on Vimeo.

"I'm almost finished the final chapter and feature film," she explains of the diverse project that she's been working on for three and a half years. The film stars fellow artist Josh Salter and a number of Halifax locals. "I can't wait to put it out in the world and finally pronounce THE END." 

Joining Lipton on the longlist is Halifax-based William Robinson, a grant-winning multimedia artist whose work has been shown at various Halifax galleries, with an upcoming performance at the OBEY Convention and a solo exhibition at Gallery Sans Nom in May in Moncton, NB. 

"Representing the Atlantic region, as one of the longlist nominees, evokes a strong feeling of gratitude for the people, communities, and organizations throughout Atlantic Canada who have supported and inspired my artistic development and practice," he says. His work often challenges the properties of materiality and aural movement. His installation Young Prayer was shown in churches in Australia, Toronto and Halifax, described as an "electronics-based kinetic sculpture that functions as a guitar smashing and feedback machine" to celebrate unique auditory effects. 

Young Prayer at Scotiabank Nuit Blance in Toronto (2011) - JEFF BIERK
  • Young Prayer at Scotiabank Nuit Blance in Toronto (2011)
  • Jeff Bierk

"The Sobey helps to introduce and expose a nominated artist's work to a wider national and international audience, which can only positively benefit their career," Robinson says. Past award winners and nominees have gone on to worldwide acclaim; he's excited to be among them.

"Ursula, Lisa, Jerry and Jordan are all unique and intriguing artists. I admire all of their practices and achievements," he says. You can view the full list of nominees here. The shortlist of nominees will be announced in June, and their works will be on view at the National Gallery from October 6 to February 5, 2017. The winner of the 2016 Sobey Art Award will be held at a gala in November.

"Mi'Kmaq Artifact" from Newfoundland's Jordan Bennett - JORDAN BENNETT
  • "Mi'Kmaq Artifact" from Newfoundland's Jordan Bennett
  • Jordan Bennett
L’nuwelti’k from Mi'Kmaw artist Ursula Johnson - TRY MAMER
  • L’nuwelti’k from Mi'Kmaw artist Ursula Johnson
  • Try Mamer
"as previously seen" by Newfoundland mixed-media artist Jerry Ropson - JERRY ROPSON
  • "as previously seen" by Newfoundland mixed-media artist Jerry Ropson
  • Jerry Ropson

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Monday, December 7, 2015

A Couple Photos from the Crafter's Society Winter Show

Posted By on Mon, Dec 7, 2015 at 12:47 PM

Halifax Crafters Society Winter Sale
  • Halifax Crafters Society Winter Sale

The Halifax Crafters Society
held their winter show this weekend, Friday to Sunday, at the Olympic Hall. The community sale featured jams by CKDU 88.1 FM, baked treats, sausage rolls and lemonade (Lemon Dogs), leather goods (Old Birch Workshop), prints and visual arts, glass wears and ceramics, beautiful jewelry, locally spun yarn and knitted materials, t-shirts, sweatshirts and so much more. The Coast snapped a few pics of the fanfare, got some holiday presents and kissed some babies. If you saw some goods but didn't get to buy them, you can contact the Society and get in touch with your favourite crafter. Most do custom work, as well! 










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Wednesday, October 7, 2015

Sneak Peek: Paints & Prints at The Nook

Posted By on Wed, Oct 7, 2015 at 2:51 PM

For the month of October, The Nook (2116 Gottingen) is featuring drawings by Danika Vandersteen and paintings by Sara Russell, both NSCAD graduates living in Halifax. The show opened last night to a full cafe that smelled like cookies. I had a pop. Vandersteen (Old & Weird) says that she "fragments surreal figures and decorative tropes to build patterned landscapes." Russell's current work is "a series of oil paintings where pool-inspired landscapes meet abstracted inflatable palettes." Both artist's works are on sale. Here's a sneak peek.

(Photos: Adria Young, that's me!) 

  • Danika Vandersteen
  • Danika Vandersteen
  • Sara Russell
  • Sara Russell

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Friday, June 5, 2015

Major AGNS shake up

Ray Cronin fired from top position at Art Gallery of Nova Scotia

Posted By on Fri, Jun 5, 2015 at 2:57 PM

  • photo via

Art Gallery of Nova Scotia director and CEO Ray Cronin will step down after seven years in the job and 14 years total at the gallery. allNovaScotia is reporting that he was fired by the AGNS board. Cronin will be replaced in the interim by Lisa Bugden, the former head of Film & Creative Industries Nova Scotia, an organization that was recently disbanded by the Liberals. Bugden starts Monday.

From a post on the AGNS website today:

“We sincerely appreciate Ray’s significant contribution to the Gallery and the arts in Nova Scotia,” said Robbie Shaw, Board Chair, Art Gallery of Nova Scotia. “Ray has been steadfast in his passion and dedication to growing the province’s art collection, community and culture for many years. His leadership role in initiatives like the internationally recognized Sobey Art Award, a program of nationally and internationally touring exhibitions of senior Canadian artists with close ties to this region, a strong publications program, and numerous donations and gifts of art has provided a strong legacy for us to build on. Under his leadership the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia achieved a level of stability that finds us well poised for moving forward. We wish him well in his future endeavors.”
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Wednesday, June 3, 2015

Sobey Art Award shortlist announced

Waving a big foam finger for Atlantic representative Lisa Lipton!

Posted By on Wed, Jun 3, 2015 at 1:39 PM

Lisa Lipton, Ballad Bay, 2014, Chapter VIII - The Impossible Blue Rose, Woody Point, Gros Morne, NL, Video Still - HD Video, Mixed media installation and site-specific performance involving: costuming, painted walls, rocks & found objects, wood burnt branches, lighting, stationary designs, 30 min. video for computer prop, music. - TOM COCHRANE
  • Lisa Lipton, Ballad Bay, 2014, Chapter VIII - The Impossible Blue Rose, Woody Point, Gros Morne, NL, Video Still - HD Video, Mixed media installation and site-specific performance involving: costuming, painted walls, rocks & found objects, wood burnt branches, lighting, stationary designs, 30 min. video for computer prop, music.
  • Tom Cochrane

This morning, the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia and the Sobey Art Foundation announced the five shortlisted artists for this year's Sobey Art Award, a coveted prize for Canada's contemporary artists under age 40.

A curatorial panel whittled down the longlist of 25 artists to come up with five, one from each region. The selected artists' work will be exhibited at the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia beginning September 26. The five artists will compete for $100,000 in prize money ($50,000 going to the winner, $10,000 to each shortlisted finalist and $500 to the remaining longlisted artists). The winner of the top prize will be announced on the evening of October 28.

Our fingers are crossed for the Atlantic representative, Lisa Lipton, who is also the Centre for Art Tapes' local artist-in-residence and will be screening two of her short films, BLUE in The Impossible Blue Rose and Horizon—excerpts from her feature film, The Impossible Blue Rose—at this week's Halifax Independent Filmmakers' Festival (screening details below). Send good vibes—in the Sobey Art Awards' 11 years of awarding, an Atlantic artist has never taken the prize. This is our year!

The shortlisted artists are:

Atlantic : Lisa Lipton

Québec : Jon Rafman

Ontario : Abbas Akhavan

Prairies and the North : Sarah Anne Johnson

West Coast and the Yukon : Raymond Boisjoly

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Friday, May 29, 2015

From Bridgetown, NS to Ohio, with love

Toshiko Horiuchi MacAdam creates a crocheted playable sculpture that you can't wait to jump on

Posted By on Fri, May 29, 2015 at 10:31 AM


Bridgetown, Nova Scotia's most bad ass textile artist and dreamweaver Toshiko Horiuchi MacAdam's latest work, Harmonic Motion is on display a little closer to home than usual for the internationally beloved artist, this time at the Toledo Museum of Art in Ohio as part of an exhibition that seems tailor made to Horiuchi MacAdam, Play Time

Have a look at this behind the scenes video of Horiuchi MacAdam's installation of Harmonic Motion at Rome's Museum of Contemporary Art and daydream about having one of these structures in your backyard this summer.

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Friday, April 24, 2015

No final punctuation mark for Parentheses Gallery

"Closing but not closing" says co-owner

Posted By on Fri, Apr 24, 2015 at 12:07 PM

Jon Claytor's work is up at the gallery until Saturday
  • Jon Claytor's work is up at the gallery until Saturday

The show ain’t over for (((Parentheses))) Gallery and Art Projects. Word on Gottingen Street was that the gallery was closing, especially after Big Pony’s announcement they would be moving into the space, but co-owner Dave Hayden says they are just shaking things up and breaking from the traditional gallery mold.

“It was never supposed to be a brick and mortar, door, room space—the whole idea was to be part of the community,” says Hayden. He and co-owner Kevin Lewis opened the gallery three years ago to engage with the community and showcase artists from near and far.

“We’re closing but not closing,” says Hayden, describing the multitude of projects he and Lewis have underway. In the upcoming months the wayfaring curators have lots more to showcase—they are collaborating with a local business to present mural in a currently undisclosed location and for the past six months, they’ve been curating shows at FRED. (2606 Agricola Street). They will be presenting a photography exhibition there with Lucy DeCoutere in late May.

The final exhibition at the Gottingen street space, Lost and Looking: New Paintings from Jon Claytor, clues up on Saturday, April 25.

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Wednesday, April 15, 2015

Longlist for the 2015 Sobey Art Award announced

Come on Atlantic, this is your year!

Posted By on Wed, Apr 15, 2015 at 12:28 PM

Lisa Lipton, Ballad Boy, 2014, Chapter VIII - The Impossible Blue Rose, Woody Point, Gros Morne, NL, Video Still - HD Video, Mixed media installation and site-specific performance involving: costuming, painted walls, rocks & found objects, wood burnt branches, lighting, stationary designs, 30 min. video for computer prop, music. - TOM COCHRANE
  • Lisa Lipton, Ballad Boy, 2014, Chapter VIII - The Impossible Blue Rose, Woody Point, Gros Morne, NL, Video Still - HD Video, Mixed media installation and site-specific performance involving: costuming, painted walls, rocks & found objects, wood burnt branches, lighting, stationary designs, 30 min. video for computer prop, music.
  • Tom Cochrane

The Sobey Art Award, Canada’s pre-eminent contemporary art award since 2002, has announced the curatorial panel's 25 artist-strong longlist. The award is given annually to a visual artist under 40 who has exhibited in a public or commercial art gallery within 18 months of the nomination. There's a total of $100,000 in prize money awarded each year, $50,000 for the winner, $10,000 for each of the shortlisted finalists and $500 for every remaining longlisted artist. An Atlantic artist has never won the award.

West Coast/Yukon
Fiona Ackerman
Sonny Assu
Raymond Boisjoly
Tiziana La Melia
Jeremy Shaw

Prairies and the North
Cedric Bomford
Jason de Haan
Sarah Anne Johnson
Scott Rogers
Kara Uzelman

Abbas Akhavan
Brendan Fernandes
Maggie Groat
Annie MacDonell
Derek Sullivan

Sophie Bélair Clément
Yannick Desranleau & Chloe Lum (Seripop)
Jacqueline Huang Nguyen
Allison Katz
Jon Rafman

Jordan Bennett
Ursula Johnson
Eleanor King
Lisa Lipton
Zeke Moores

Artist bios and info on the curatorial panel can be viewed here.

The 2015 shortlist of the Sobey Art Award will be announced June 3. Work by the shortlisted artists will be exhibited at the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia, beginning September 26, with the winner being announced at a gala event in October.

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Wednesday, April 1, 2015

Art Gallery of Nova Scotia 2015/16 season announced

All local, all the time

Posted By on Wed, Apr 1, 2015 at 3:00 PM

From Terroir. Image: Mario Doucette, 1755 (Curling III), 2008, pastel, coloured pencil, ink and acrylic on plywood; 66.4 x 121.8 cm. Purchase, 2010.
  • From Terroir. Image: Mario Doucette, 1755 (Curling III), 2008, pastel, coloured pencil, ink and acrylic on plywood; 66.4 x 121.8 cm. Purchase, 2010.

Upcoming AGNS exhibitions have a very local focus, with nearly 100 percent Nova Scotian content. See the list below and start planning your gallery visits:

John Greer: retroActive
Last Art College: Nova Scotia College of Art and Design 1968-1978

Spring in Cambridge: the Visionary Drawings of John Devlin (more on Devlin here)
Terroir: a Nova Scotia Retrospective
Arm’s Length: the Northwest Arm and the Artist
Greeting Cards and Other Ephemera from the artist
The Path We Share: Charles Doucette, Fran Francis, Courtney Leonard, and Alan Syliboy
Naked Craft
The Sobey Art Award shortlist exhibition

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