In “Leda Relaxes after a Hectic Week” artist Nora de Mariaffi explores the myth of Leda, and creates a female nude that is not sexualized in a way that is catered to a male gaze.
Aaliyah Crawford is a third year Montreal Undergraduate in Print Media student exploring personal themes such as privacy, intimacy and abuse. By creating a dialogue between her lived experiences and those of the viewers through imagery, printed objects, installation and text, she attempts to bridge the gap between the innately individual and the universal, connecting viewer and artist through shared vulnerability.
Clare Gemima is a former New Zealand based practitioner who now works and resides in New York City. Negotiating methodologies that … Continue Reading Never on the Same Page with Dad – Clare Gemima
“As an artist, my work merges imagination, memory and perception of my experiences into an abstract body. I have always tried to express emotions on a canvas, far enough to have the viewer feel what I was feeling. Over the years, I have found that it is easier to make a connection between the canvas and the beholder through abstract work.” Explore Madimenos’ work here.
In this collection of drawings, I was working with watercolour, ink and pencil crayon on handmade paper from St. Armand, … Continue Reading Raining cats and dogs, snakes, trees, mermaids and Harry Potter – Chloë Lalonde
Clare Gemima is a former New Zealand based practitioner who now works and resides in New York City. Negotiating methodologies that consider … Continue Reading Testing – Clare Gemima
Take Care series, 2018, watercolour & photoshop Be Gentle, Hold Tight Please Give Love “I created this work while going … Continue Reading TAKE CARE – Olivia Deresti-Robinson
Saint Lo. is a Montreal-based folk, indie, pop-rock band with roots that stretch across the continent.
Hazel Thexton’s piece depicts modern women’s grooming products, as seen through the lens of a future society’s exhibit on archaic, restrictive beauty practices.
This piece was made as a memorialization of Beaumont’s past self, and our murdered and missing trans sisters, as well as a celebration of rebirth for her future self.
With “Makeup (Graffiti on Face),” Raheleh Salim represents the constrained and restricted atmosphere she experienced through self-portraiture.
“The dimly-lit, warm ambiance of Krulik’s Drag Me project invites you into the House of Laureen as a space of examination, confession, and revelation”
Oberhozer’s drawings and series of under-wears represent women’s right to decide when sexual intimacy is appropriate and desired.
“SHOWTIME! (to be said with an exclamatory voice while raising your hands in the air) & other moments” addresses the spectacle and hidden labours of theatre.
Alex Apostolidis challenges the power dynamic presented in pornography through their series “Consexual.”
A How-to guide by Mikaela Clark-Gardner.