Who decides who owns your body? In 2019, the answer is still unclear.
Eva Morrison reviews OPTICA’S “Archi-Féministes!: Contemporary Art, Feminist Theories,” which emphasizes the plurality of feminisms and the meeting point of activism, research, and art history in Canada and elsewhere.
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
In an interview with Eva Morrison, artist Laura Hirsh discusses Alan and Ada, her perspective on ethics in technology and data processing, the gender gap in computer science, and her work moving forward.
Eva Morrison interviews Toronto-based artist Nahed Mansour about her research and the ideas behind her “Little Egypt” series.
Emily Draicchio analyzes Ana Mendieta’s “Silueta” series.
In an interview with Yiara Online’s lead contributor Eva Morrison, Concordia undergraduate artist Sadie Mallon discusses her recent work “How to Care for a Limp Thing.”
Taylor Neal explores Saint Orlan’s performance art.
Eva Morrison explores Angeline Meitzler’s “SHE IS,” a digital reconfiguration of the first 100 tweets that used the hashtag #AzizAnsari shortly after he was accused of sexual assault.
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.
Eva Morrison interviews Toronto-based artist Rajni Perera about the process and inspiration behind “My Dreams Started Dancing.”
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.