“Consumed Monthly” acts as a reflection on the growing pressure the artist feels by society to have children as they get older.
L’exposition L’Archiviste se présente, à première vue, comme un véritable collage à même les murs du musée McCord, où se côtoient objets et images tirés de la collection du musée et de la collection personnelle de l’artiste. Mais il en est bien plus, Celia Perrin Sidarous y met efficacement en relation l’Histoire et les histoires, l’historique et l’anodin.
Les mouvements de néo-paganisme deviennent de plus en plus populaires. Nina Molto explore leurs liens au féminisme.
“In Nanny, Mamie, Maman…,” McKindsey repurposed her grandfather’s Rolodex as an archive to contain paper swatches of the textures, patterns and imagery found on her old baby fabrics.
Clare Gemima is a former New Zealand based practitioner who now works and resides in New York City.
Luciole de l’apocalypse: fonction de l’histoire de l’art dans une perspective post-apocalyptique – Gabrielle Sarthou
Il est dans l’air du temps de s’imaginer la fin du monde ; celle-ci, presque tangible lorsqu’on parcourt les titres d’actualité, nous renvoie à notre fragilité, et résonne dans notre imaginaire comme le reflet tordu de notre réalité intérieure.
In an interview with Yiara Online, Concordia artist and Art Education student Anni Rose discusses their recent project, On Tattoos and Belonging. Coupling elegant self-portraiture and biting poetry, Rose reflects on the healing and empowering potential of self-representation.
Kristy Hoffman is a female boxer aiming for the 2024 Olympics in Paris. Photographer Christine Beaudoin has been following Kristy’s life as a boxer who is at the nascence of her career.
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.
Candy Darling is almost always spoken about in relation to well-known male artists. Sarah Hollyer-Carney explores her legacy and relationship with Andy Warhol.
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.
Crafting an Artistic Identity in the Late-Nineteenth Century: Caroline Gros-Louis – Denisa Marginean
What challenges did Gros-Louis face as a Huron-Wendat artist practicing in Quebec? How did the socio-cultural context in which she created art influence her craft? When did her work come to be considered as “art” by the white community?
L’Amant, écrit par Marguerite Duras, décrit la vie d’une adolescente française dont la famille s’est expatriée au Vietnam. Lisez la critique de Nina Molto.
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
“Even Amidst Fierce Flames / The Golden Lotus Can Be Planted” : On Sylvia Plath’s Legacy – Ennie Skurczak
Sylvia Plath, in both her life and death, is the object of fascination. Ennie Skurzak explores Plath’s legacy.
“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.