Cécile Buysse

Aujourd'hui, 2014
Aujourd'hui, 2014
oil on canvas, 40" × 40"
De fougue et de passion, 2014
De fougue et de passion, 2014
oil on board, 30" × 30"
Derrière la montagne (behind the mountain)
Derrière la montagne, 2011
oil on canvas, 40" × 40"
Fremissements, 2012
Frémissements, 2012
oil on board, 18" × 18"
Espièglerie (mischievousness)
Espièglerie
oil on canvas, 40" × 40"
En janvier, 2012
En janvier, 2012
oil on board, 24" × 24"
Embellie, 2012sold
Embellie, 2012
oil on board, 10" × 20"
L'odeur du printemps (smell of spring), 2011sold
L'odeur du printemps, 2011
oil on board, 20" × 20"
A la source, 2012sold
A la source, 2012
oil on board, 39" × 23"

Slideshow

Cécile Buysse – Artist Biography

Born in Belgium and a Quebecer by choice, Cécile Buysse received her Bachelor's degree in Visual Arts from Concordia University in 1991 where she studied painting with Guido Molinari. Between 1989 and 1996, Buysse participated in several studio workshops with T. Hopkins and Seymour Segal at the Saidye Bronfman Centre, as well as a workshop on silkscreen techniques at the Centre design & impression textile in Montreal. Cécile has been painting for more than 20 years. She was a member of the Conseil de la peinture du Québec (Painters' Council of Quebec) in 1992 and 1993 and a member of the Régroupement des artistes en arts visuels from 1998 to 2004.

Daphne OdjigDaphne Odjig, Canadian Indigenous Artist and Icon Dies at 97. Click here for more details.

Odjig is frequently referred to as the "Grandmother of Indigenous Art." She has been the recipient of many awards, honours and recognitions for her works, to name a few: The Order of Canada, the Governor General's Award, and eight Honorary Doctorates. Her works have been shown in the National Gallery of Canada, The McMichael Canadian Art Collection, the Canadian Museum of Civilization and the Art Gallery of Ontario.


She established the first native-run fine art print house in Winnipeg, Manitoba in 1971. Known as 'Odjig Indian Prints,' this print house was so successful that it evolved into an Indigenous gallery space in 1974, called the New Warehouse Gallery, run by Odjig and her husband, Chester Beavon. She was also a founding member of the Indian Group of Seven. This artistic group's purpose was to promote Contemporary Indigenous art and artists.

Alex JanvierAlex Janvier's major retrospective, "Alex Janvier: Modern Indigenous Master" is now on display at the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa.

Alex Janvier is one of Canada's most acclaimed contemporary Indigenous artists. His career of sixty-five years has yielded thousands of paintings, and more than twenty-five murals and public commissions. This retrospective of his artwork is on display from 25 November 2016 to 17 April 2017.

(Photo credit: Kim Griffiths) Click here for more details.