A. Y. Jackson · Frederic Marlett Bell-Smith · Bertram Brooker · A. J. Casson · F.S. Coburn
L.L. Fitzgerald · Albert Franck · Frank Johnston · William Kurelek · J.F. Lansdowne
Arthur Lismer · Jock MacDonald · Rita Mount · Toni Onley · William Ronald · Jack Shadbolt
Harold Town · R. York Wilson
A. Y. Jackson
On the Beach, Wawa, Ontario, 1966
oil on wood panel, 11" × 13½"
Sunday Morning, St. Fabien
oil on board, 8" × 10"
Umbrella Tree, 1950
oil on masonite, 30" × 24"
Green Bottle, c.1937
oil on board, 15" × 11"
oil on board, 12" × 14"
The Finite Wrestling with the Infinite, 1925
oil on board, 24" × 17"
A. J. Casson
Morning Light, Cloche Hills
oil on canvas, 12" × 15"
Figure on a Country Road, Summer
oil on card, 14" × 10¼"
Back of Glasgow Street, 1966
oil on board, 20" × 16"
Back of Ontario Street, 1972
oil on board, 16" × 12"
The One That Got Away
oil on board, 7¾" × 14¼"
Early Morning Chores, 1966
mixed media on board, 16¼" × 19"
White-Crowned Sparrow, 1958
watercolour on paper, 12¼" × 15"
oil on canvas, 16" × 20"
Abstract Composition, 1960
oil on canvas, 28" × 22"
River to the Sea, 1980
oil on board, 20" × 24"
Dark Expelled, 1960
oil on canvas, 45½" × 35"
Ship of Dreams, 1981
oil on linen, 36" × 30"
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.
Janvier's major retrospective, "Alex Janvier: Modern Indigenous Master" is now open at the McMichael Canadian Art Collection in Kleinburg, Ontario until January 21st, 2018. Afterwards, it will travel to the Beaverbrook Art Gallery in Fredericton and the Glenbow Museum in Calgary.
This exhibition was recently on display at the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa and the MacKenzie Art Gallery in Regina. Alex Janvier is one of Canada's most acclaimed contemporary artists. His
career of sixty-five years has yielded thousands of paintings, and more than twenty-five murals and
public commissions. (Photo credit: Kim Griffiths)
congratulates renowned Canadian and International abstract painter, Rita Letendre, on her first
major museum retrospective exhibition outside of Québec. Rita Letendre: Fire and
Light is now open until September 17, 2017 at the Art Gallery of Ontario.
which covers Letendre's career from the 1960's to 2000's, is co-curated by Wanda Nanibush and
Georgiana Uhlyarik. The retrospective features nearly forty large-scale paintings drawn from major
national public and private collections.
Letendre was widely exhibited with the artistic groups,
Les Automatistes and Les Plasticiens. She has received the Governor General's Award in
Visual Arts, the Prix Paul-Émile Borduas, and the Orders of Canada, Ontario and
Québec. Click here for more details.