Sacred Fire and Water Spirits
June 7 - June 28th, 2019
Reception - June 7th 5-7pm
545 Canyon Road, Ste 2, Santa Fe, New Mexico
545 Canyon Road, Ste 2, Santa Fe, New Mexico
Over the span of 37 years Kinsman Robinson Galleries has represented such legendary Canadian artists as Robert Davidson, Michael French, Robert Houle, William McElcheran (Estate), John Newman, Jane Ash Poitras and during his lifetime, the late Norval Morrisseau. With 1800 square feet of bi-level exhibition space, the gallery maintains an exclusive stable of some of the country's leading artists—four of whom hold the Order of Canada.
The gallery was established when Don Robinson and his then-wife and current business partner, Diane Kinsman, offered their personal collection for sale. Don found his early art inspiration within the Hart House Permanent Collection. Diane was influenced by her great-aunt's love for Canadian art. Together they created a newsletter called The Canadian Art Investors Guide. They developed it into a magazine with a nationwide subscriber base and ceased publication in 1980 to open the gallery.
Five years later, the gallery moved to Prince Arthur Avenue and Paul Robinson joined the family business. The gallery prospered and relocated to Scollard Street as John Newman, son of the famous Canadian artist, signed on. Kinsman Robinson Galleries welcomed renowned artist, Norval Morrisseau, to the stable and hosted his comeback exhibition "The Shaman's Return", an event which wowed collectors and critics in 1990. The gallery grew and moved yet again into the heart of historic Yorkville on Hazelton Avenue. In 1997, Don and Diane seized the opportunity—on the retirement of Canadian couturier Maggy Reeves—to acquire 108 Cumberland Street as a permanent art space in the Village of Yorkville.
108 Cumberland Street, Toronto, Canada M5R 186
Joseph, along with the other members of the PNAI, Inc (Indian Group of Seven), is showing work alongside fellow member Alex Janvier during his incredible retrospective at the National Gallery.
Joseph will be in attendance alongside Alex for the opening.
This major retrospective celebrates Alex Janvier’s lifetime of creativity, knowledge and perspective, gained through his love of the land, art and Dene culture. Come discover more than 150 remarkable paintings and drawings, including works that have never been on public display and well-known masterpieces. Visitors will have an unprecedented opportunity to appreciate Janvier’s unique style, with its vivid colours and calligraphic lines. He combines Denesuline iconography with Western art styles and techniques, such as automatic painting and modernist abstraction. Universal in appeal, his paintings on paper, canvas and linen reference Indigenous culture and history and explore his experience of residential schools and the effects of colonization.
The strength of the National Gallery of Canada lies in its collection of art, especially Canadian art, and its accessibility to the public across the country. The collection opens the way for appreciation of the finest in artistic expression: The works of art reveal the past, celebrate the present, and probe the future. The collection must be expanded, preserved, interpreted, and used extensively by the public for pleasure and understanding, for research and the advancement of knowledge.
380 Sussex Drive, P.O. Box 427, Station A, Ottawa, Ontario K1N 9N4 Canada
In 2013, the Bearclaw Gallery celebrated its 38th anniversary as a fine Canadian First Nations art dealer. As Native art began to emerge with some force in the Canadian art market in the 1970’s, the Bearclaw Gallery began promoting the pioneers of the Woodlands School of Art with artists like Norval Morrisseau, Roy Thomas, Daphne Odjig, the Kakegamic family, Benjamen Chee Chee, Eddie Cobiness, Jackson Beardy and others.
Over the last three decades, the Bearclaw Gallery has established solid relationships with First Nations artists from across Canada and has proudly promoted Canadian First Nations & Inuit art and artists to buyers both at home and internationally.
10403 124 Street, Edmonton, Alberta, T5N 3Z5
Tel: (780) 482 - 1204
The Hambleton Galleries has a long history of providing Original Canadian Art to the Okanagan. The gallery was opened by its namesake, Jack and Lorna Hambleton, in March of 1963. The current owners, Stewart and Tracy Turcotte, have owned the Hambleton since 1999 moving the gallery from a Victorian Heritage house down to the Cultural District of Kelowna on Ellis Street. The beautiful art is showcased by the expanse of the space allowing the art to be the focus of your senses.
The Hambleton represents an extraordinary group of leading Canadian Artists whose works presently grace many national and international private and corporate collections. The gallery carries original paintings, stone sculptures, ceramics and glass works. In addition to our contemporaries, we also specialize in historical Canadian art from acquisition and sales to restoration/conservation and appraisal.
The high standards set by those who have gone before continue to create a venue that captures the imagination of the artists and clients alike.
1290 Ellis Street, Kelowna, British Columbia, V1Y 1Z4
Tel: (250) 860-2498
The Art Gallery of Alberta is a centre of excellence for the visual arts in Western Canada, connecting people, art and ideas. The AGA is focused on the development and presentation of original exhibitions of contemporary and historical art from Alberta, Canada and around the world. The AGA also offers a full-range of art education and public programs. Founded in 1924, the Art Gallery of Alberta maintains a collection of over 6,000 objects and is the oldest cultural institution in Alberta and the only museum in the province solely dedicated to the exhibition and preservation of art and visual culture. The AGA recently underwent a major re-building project. Designed by Los Angeles architect Randall Stout, the 85,000 sq foot (7,900 sq metres) new AGA opened to the public on January 31, 2010. The new Gallery features three floors of premiere exhibition space; the City of Edmonton Terrace; the Singhmar Centre for Art Education; Zinc restaurant; Shop AGA; Ledcor Theatre and an Art Rental and Sales Gallery.
2 Sir Winston Churchill Square, Edmonton, Alberta T5J 2C1
The Winnipeg Art Gallery is a cultural advocate – a lens and a forum – helping people see and experience more through art.
Playing a vital role in the community, engaging people of all ages and backgrounds, the Winnipeg Art Gallery thrives as a creative and accessible place for learning, discovery and inspiration through art, with a particular focus on Inuit art and culture.
300 Memorial Boulevard, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada R3C 1V1