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Walter Jule on printmaking Is giclĂŠe okay? Homage to John Snow 200 fine art galleries

Joane Cardinal-Schubert At the centre of her circle

Edge of Blue DON LI-LEGER Oil on Canvas 40 x 40"

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Summer 2002 - Galleries West Magazine 2

VOL 2 NO 1


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First Impressions Art news in the West

Mark DICEY January

Joane Cardinal-Schubert Emails from the artist: a collaborative profile BY JENNIFER MacLEOD


Digital Artmaking The question of giclée BY MONIQUE WESTRA


Walter Jule: Visual Jazz Sharing the joy of printmaking BY MONIQUE WESTRA



John Snow: Dazzling on Stone Homage to a Renaissance man




Artist Portraits Ten artists, 10 shows, four provinces


Sources Listings for galleries from Winnipeg to Victoria


Lasting Impression Golden Boy's shining jubilee John HARTMAN

ON THE COVER: Joane Cardinal-Schubert in her Calgary studio. Photo by David Berezowski. ABOVE: Paul Cézanne, Portrait of a Peasant, 1900, is part of Post-Impressionist Masterworks, a touring exhibition. Courtesy Art Gallery of Edmonton.


Galleries West Magazine Editor

Jennifer MacLeod

Art Director

Richart Bocxe Yes I Do Art. Ltd.


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© All rights reserved ISSN No 1703-2806 Reproduction in whole or in part is strictly prohibited. Galleries West makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of the information it publishes, but cannot be held responsible for any consequences arising from errors or omissions.

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Spring 2003

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First Impressions Big prizes, big auctions, big shows–a compendium of artworthy events across the West SOBEY PRIZE FOR SNEAKER MASK Vancouver artist Brian Jungen has won a $50,000 juried art award for emerging artists under 40 years of age. Jungen won the award for transforming a pair of Nike sneakers into two striking masks in the style of those made by Aboriginals on the northwest coast of British Columbia. Installation artist David Hoffos of Lethbridge won the second prize of $15,000. Patterned after England’s Turner Prize and presented at the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia, the Sobey Art Award will be handed out every two years at a different major gallery across the country. It is among the richest awards in the Canadian art world.

STATUS OF THE ARTIST Barbara Young, a prominent arts educator in Regina, is chairing a minister’s committee charged with investigating issues related to Saskatchewan’s new Status of the




Vanderleelie Gallery in Edmonton has moved to larger premises at 10183 – 112 Street.The new location features an open floor plan with 500 square feet of exhibition space along with high ceilings, skylights and other amenities. 4 Galleries West Spring 2003

Artist legislation. The committee will look into issues such as labour relations and collective bargaining rights in the arts sector, along with education, professional development and training programs for artists. The Status of the Artist Act, passed June 6, 2002, recognizes the contribution cultural workers make to the enrichment of society. Saskatchewan is the first province outside of Quebec to adopt legislation that identifies equity for artists within the workforce.

BUSINESS OF ART Five professional development workshops in The Business of Being an Artist Series 2 are being offered this winter by the Epcor Centre for the

employed (March 15). For more information contact Barbara Scott at 403-2947455 (ext. 1458).

FEVER LINES Triangle Gallery in Calgary has scored a coup with Fever Lines: 20+ Years of INX, an exhibition of editorial page drawings stretching from the Age of Reagan to the current War on Terrorism. INX consists of a group of New Yorkbased editorial artists who have been syndicating political images to the news media since 1980. These opinionated perspectives on world

NEW CANADIAN PAINTING COMPETITION Calgary painter and ACAD graduate Chris Bennett ABOVE LEFT: Two works from the series Prototype for a New Understanding has won the New Canadian Painting by Vancouver artist Brian Jungen. ABOVE: Big and Small, by Calgary artist Competition in Chris Bennett, won the 2002 New Western Canada for a work entitled Canadian Painting Competition in Big and Small. The Western Canada. $5,000 prize was awarded October 2 at Performing Arts. The $40 TrepanierBaer Gallery in half-day workshops will focus Calgary. Established in 1999, on setting up a business and the New Canadian Painting creating a business plan Competition recognizes (January 18); negotiation emerging artists and is coskills and contracting sponsored by RBC (February 22); grant writing Investments and the 101 (date TBA); new guideCanadian Art Foundation. It lines for AFA Educators and is the only painting prize of its Artists grants (March 1); and kind in Canada. tax advice for the self-




Monkey Girl Ceramic Company in Lethbridge has recently moved to a new location at 122 – 5 Street South, where it is in close proximity to a number of other galleries. The Gust Gallery in Waterton is opening an additional gallery in Lethbridge. Located on the main floor below the Trianon Gallery, the new gallery will feature the work of Alberta artists William Duma, Frances Laycock, R.S. McInnis and Robert Spaith.Watch for it in mid-February.

affairs form a powerfully graphic chronicle of the last two decades by 50 widely published illustrators using a variety of styles and techniques. The Canadian premiere of this show at the Triangle runs January 16 to March 1.

AFTERNOONS AT THE AUBURN Third Friday of every month from 4 to 6 pm until May is Artist Afternoon at the Auburn Saloon in the old Dominion Building on 8 Avenue SW in Calgary. Artists are invited to vent frustrations, swap stories and

selection of the gallery’s most popular works. In the spring, invited artists will choose a work and combine flowers with found objects to “interpret” that work. These interpretations and other fund raising events will take place May 1 - 4.

MORE SPACE AT SWINTON’S Swinton's Art Supplies at 7160 Fisher Street SE in Calgary is expanding. With 8,000 square feet including more retail space, three studios, a framing area and student lounge, Swinton’s now lays claim to being the largest art supply store in Alberta. Watch for a grand opening in January.


Ronnie Antoinette by Randy Jones, pen and ink, 1981, part of the INX exhibit at the Triangle. enjoy some happy hour inspiration along with a free round of nibblies courtesy of the Epcor Centre.

PERMANENT COLLECTION IN BLOOM Cabaret Intrigue, a fund raising event January 17 and 18 at the MacKenzie Art Gallery in Regina, will present a lively—and somewhat naughty— musical look at the gallery’s permanent collection. As well, the permanent collection will be the focus of an exhibition called Art in Bloom February 3 to May 4. A number of recent acquisitions will be on display along with a

An exceptionally rare Paul Kane painting was auctioned December 1 to an unidentified American bidder for $2.2 million, tieing the record for the second-highest selling work in the history of Canadian art. Kane painted Portrait of Maungwudas, a Mississaugua Indian chief and showman, in 1851. Another Kane painting, Scene from the




Donna Rupert of Art Pure and Simple has merged operations with Art Mode Gallery, where she will be responsible for all aspects of corporate art consulting and design and for expanding Art Mode Gallery’s corporate art and leasing division. Lisa Christensen has been named the new Curator of Art at the Whyte Museum in Banff. Christensen, a former associate curator of art at the Glenbow Museum, has written two books on artists who worked in the Rocky Mountains and has a third book, A Hiker’s Guide to J.E.H. MacDonald’s Lake O’Hara, scheduled for release this spring.

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Also in December Frood Lake, a large 1939 oil painting by the Group of Seven's Franklin Carmichael, was sold for the first time at auction in Toronto to Rod Green, a principal in Masters Gallery of Calgary, for a record $915,000 – $300,000 more than the previous record for a work by Carmichael. Green plans to resell the painting, which up to now has been in the possession of the Carmichael family.

AWARD OF DISTINCTION The Manitoba Arts Council has announced the establish-


ost-Impressionist Masterworks, an important exhibition of 15 original works by post-impressionist masters including Cezanne, Matisse, van Gogh and Gauguin, is being shown at the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria until March 2. A travelling exhibition curated and circulated by the National Gallery of Canada, Masterworks will open March 21 at the Edmonton Art Gallery, where it will be on display until June 1.

tures the work of contemporary and historical artists who have worked in or been inspired by the Qu'Appelle Valley in southcentral Saskatchewan. Qu’Appelle is organized by the Mendel Art Gallery in Saskatoon.

The Group of Seven in Western Canada, an exhibition celebrating the group's contribution to western Canadian art, offers a picturesque journey through Vincent van Gogh, Still-life their depictions of the Rocky Flowers, 1886 Mountains, prairies, British Columbia and Northwest Territories along with abstract paintings and porCanvas Of War: Masterpieces From The Canadian traits. Organized by the Glenbow Museum in War Museum is the largest exhibition ever mountCalgary, where the show concluded in October, ed from the Canadian War Museum’s extenthe Group of Seven moves to the Winnipeg Art sive war art collection. Created to record and Gallery February 15 to May 11, and from there commemorate Canada’s participation in the first to the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria in June and second world wars, this exhibition illustrates and National Gallery of Canada in October. how these conflicts changed our country and affected the direction of 20th century art. Canvas E.J. Hughes, a major exhibition of the British of War is being shown at the Winnipeg Art Columbia artist’s work from the early 1930s to Gallery until January 19 and will be on display at the present, will run January 30 to June 8 at the the Glenbow Museum in Calgary from March 8 Vancouver Art Gallery. Born in 1913, Hughes is to May 25. an important figure in BC for his representations of the landscape and life of the area.This exhibiQu'Appelle: A Tale of Two Valleys, will be hosted tion consists of 60 to 80 works including paintby the MacKenzie Art Gallery in Regina ings, drawings, prints and watercolours. January 2 to May 30.This survey exhibition fea-


I Suzan Dionne, Black Heart III, oil on canvas, 36” X 24” II Cathy Daley, Untitled Minime, oil pastel on vellum, 10” X 10” III Colleen Philippi, Vacation Properties: Aerial Views, mixed media assemblage, 19.25” X 27.75” IV Christopher Kier, Absentia Painting XXX, encaustic on canvas, 48” X 90”

2003 IV



Newzones Gallery of Contemporary Art 730 ELEVENTH AVENUE SW CALGARY CANADA T2R 0E4 II

6 Galleries West Spring 2003

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Northwest – Portrait, recently sold to art collector Kenneth Thomson for more than $5 million, setting the world resale record for a Canadian work of art.




Deborah Herringer Kiss, former art director at Image 54 Gallery, is now providing art consultation and framing services at 724 – 11 Avenue SW. Open by appointment only, Herringer Kiss represents approximately 20 contemporary artists whose works are displayed throughout the second-floor space she shares with Avenue Magazine and Sturgess Architecture.

ment of a Manitoba Arts Award of Distinction open to senior artists in that province. The $30,000 annual award will recognize artistic excellence and distinguished career achievement by professional Manitoba artists. The winner will be announced in January 2003. In addition, three major arts grants worth $25,000 each will go to established professional artists who have achieved national and international recognition in all disciplines. Deadline for applications is January 15. For more information contact Dana Mohr at 204-945-0646.

and hand-to-hand with the workings of art by engaging in artmaking activities that directly relate to the adjacent exhibition. Materials and suggestions are provided, but activities are self-directed.

PRINT BIENNIAL WINNERS NAMED Winners of the inaugural TrueNorth SNAP International Print Biennial were announced in October at SNAP Gallery in Edmonton. Florin Hategan of Ontario was awarded the first prize of $5,000, Michiko Suzuki of Tokyo received the $3,000 second prize, and Catherine Bolle of Pully, Switzerland, was awarded the $2,000 third prize. Submissions were received from artists in 23 countries. SNAP Gallery and TrueNorth Energy in Calgary, co-sponsors of the competition and exhibition, are planning four more international competitions over the next 10 years.

Greg Franko S.A. (Study) oil on panel; 6.75" x 6"

William J. Parker Windows oil on panel; 24" x 24"





The Mendel Art Gallery in Saskatoon is encouraging gallery-goers to get closer to its exhibitions by exploring their own creativity in an innovative program called studioXPRESS. Visitors are invited to come face-to-face


Glass artist Mark Gibeau has expanded GH Studio near Strathmore, adding 2,000 square feet of display and working areas within the converted Quonset structure. Gibeau will be hosting another of his popular open houses April 11 to 13 – call 403-934-3457 for directions. Harrison Galleries in Calgary has settled into comfortable new quarters at 709A - 11 Avenue SW, where it is open Tuesday to Saturday from 10 am to 5:30 pm. Upcoming shows will focus on still life in January, figurative art in February, glass art in March and an exhibition by Vancouver artist Tim Schumm in April.

When Aviation Was Young, a new installation by Jeff de Boer at the Calgary International Airport.

Joan Hall Staseson Silver Lining oil on canvas; 8" x 10"

AIRPORT ART Airplanes are now taking off inside the Calgary International Airport . Calgarian multi-media artist Jeff de Boer’s colourful installation of two 20-foot-high tin toy carousels is in the new Hammerhead D terminal. Called When Aviation Was Young, each carousel features three mini-airplanes with six-

The Collector’s Gallery 829 - 17 Avenue SW Phone/Fax (403) 245-8300 Dealers in 19th to 21st Century Works of Art

Spring 2003 Galleries West 7

foot wingspans. A wind-up key starts the carousels in motion. Each mini-aircraft is related to a significant event in Alberta history.

DESIGNER RECOGNIZED Lethbridge-based art director and designer Edison del Canto has recently received several awards from the Western Magazine Awards Foundation and the prestigious 11th Applied Arts Awards Annual. He received the awards for his design of the 2001/2002 issues of Blackflash Canadian Art Journal which is published in Saskatoon. Del Canto has a studio at the Trianon Gallery in Lethbridge and has designed exhibition catalogues for various galleries. He can be reached at

8 Galleries West Spring 2003

HER-ICANE FESTIVAL Canadian female artists in the performing, visual and literary arts will be showcasing their work at 25th Street Theatre's fifth annual Hericane Festival of Women's Art, March 6 to 16, in Saskatoon. Visual art will be showcased in the Refinery Arts and Spirit Centre’s Her-icane Eye Gallery. Call 306-664-2239 or for more information visit .

PLACE PLACE: A City on the Prairie, a book of photographs by Geoffrey James with text by Rudy Wiebe, will be celebrated in the middle of February

at the Southern Alberta Art Gallery in Lethbridge and the Equinox Gallery in Vancouver. James, a renowned Canadian photobased artist, was commissioned by the Southern Alberta Art Gallery in 1998 and 1999 to photograph the city of Lethbridge and its prairie setting for an exhibition titled The Lethbridge Project. Published by Douglas and McIntyre with funding from the Canada Council for the Arts, Phyllis Lambert and the Ydessa Hendeles Art Foundation, Place retails for $50.

GLASS ART Glass Art 2003 will be held April 11 to 13 at the Galleria on the University of Saskatchewan campus in Saskatoon. The 14th “glasstacular” show




The Garrison Gallery in Calgary will host its second art exhibition and sale in midJanuary. Called Passion, the exhibition showcases the work of six artists.The not-for-profit gallery located in the sales centre at Garrison Woods mounts occasional exhibitions curated by Calgary artist Kitty Pryde. The new Kurbatoff Art Gallery at 2427 Granville Street in Vancouver presents a diversity of European styles, from classical and sophisticated to decorative and playful. Konstantin and Elena Kurbatoff are also planning to include a selection of local and Canadian talent in their roster of gallery artists.




Image 54 Gallery at 709 - 11 Avenue SW in Calgary has a fresh new look with a special exhibition area called The Gallery Within that opens up new options for viewing art displays. Image 54 will be showcasing the renovated space February 6 to 27 with simultaneous exhibitions of an emerging artist, Amy Dryer, and a group showing of three gallery artists called Sensuous Valentines. Loch & Mayberry Gallery in Winnipeg has closed shop, but two new galleries have emerged to take its place. Mayberry Fine Art has moved into the historic Exchange District, where it has purchased the vintage Lake of the Woods Milling Company site at 212 McDermot Avenue and is restoring the stately red sandstone building to its original splendor. Loch Gallery has reopened at 306 St. Mary’s Road, in the same location where David Loch first opened the original Loch Gallery some 30 years ago. Loch Gallery has a second location in the Richardson Building at One Lombard Place, along with a new Toronto location at 16 Hazelton Avenue in Yorkville.

Sheri Bakes MARCH 22 - APRIL 3

The Fishmaker Made Kiviuk a Fish, by Jessie Oonark, stencil on paper, 1981. looks at how Inuit artists have transformed the spoken word into visual images reflecting the personality and expressions of the visual storyteller. The WAG has the largest collection of contemporary Inuit art in the world.

CANADA'S DIGITAL COLLECTIONS Canada’s Digital Collections showcases more than 400 websites celebrating Canada’s history, geography, science, technology and culture. Intended in part to enable cultural institutions and other organizations to improve access to their collections, the site offers a virtual visual arts bonanza ranging from national treasures drawn from libraries, archives and museums to local histories and images of lifestyles in Canadian communities. Funded by the federal Youth Employment Strategy, Canada's Digital Collections has employed more than 2,000 young Canadians to date. Visit the site at:

Brent Laycock

After an inventory revealed that over the years 69 works of art from the University of Saskatchewan permanent collection had gone missing, the Kenderdine Gallery mounted an innovative website listing descriptions and images of the missing-in-action pieces. Eleven of the pieces have now been located. The university has been collecting art since 1911 and has amassed a permanent collection of more than 4,300 pieces worth about $7 million. View the missing artworks at:

For centuries, stories about Qiviuq and his Odysseus-like quest have been central to Inuit culture, and now these stories are the focus of an exhibition, Qiviuq: A Legend in Art, organized by the Winnipeg Art Gallery February 27 to August 24. Through drawings, prints and sculpture, the exhibition

APRIL 5 - 16

Gary Cody



MAY 8 - 22

William Webb

by members of the Glassworkers Guild will include sandblasting, fusing, leading, copper foiling, etching, engraving, glass blowing, neon and painting on glass. Ccontact Gary Burkholder at 306-373-6044.

MAY 24 - JUNE 5

500 - 5 Avenue S.W. Calgary, Alberta, T2P 3L5 tel (403) 262-8050 fax (403) 264-7112 e-mail: website:

Spring 2003 Galleries West 9

Joane CardinalSchubert: at the centre of her circle BY JENNIFER MacLEOD EDITOR, GALLERIES WEST


oane Cardinal-Schubert is a story-teller. In conversation, in writing, in the way she approaches her work. Ask a question and you’ll hear an anecdote. Mention an issue, and you’ll hear about an experience. Questions about why are answered with what happened. Joane's paintings and installations are visual stories of personal experiences layered on a backdrop of social and historical events. She weaves bold Aboriginal motifs into colourful statements about subjects that touch her. Inspired by her open writing style, I invited Joane to collaborate on a progressive profile via email. Rather than relying on the usual formal interview, I suggested this format could be a kind of performance art for writing. True to character, she was game to try, even though she was busy setting up an installation at the Art Gallery of Calgary as part of its 25th anniversary exhibition entitled 5° (Five Degrees).That's where we began. Subject: POLITICAL ART To: From: joane cardinal-schubert My installation is entitled 'Media'ate'. Two red walls....4 ft. wide b & w checkerboard floor, (the floor of oppression/power) strewn with ashes, rebar and burned computer discs. Red dove made out of modelling clay high on wall above two plinths (painted red). Text on wall "Post Modernism - 911".....original idea - chalk, but am now considering black oil. The left plinth has a brass hand bell. (Brit) ....poking out from under the bell is a small British flag and a Canadian flag.... on the other pedestal sits a world globe. The pedestals sit on an American flag, 10 ft long, in disarray. On the adjacent wall is a painting......soup can, 'Cardinal's condensed Feral Soup'... (wild horse) ( smile). On the floor sits an ordinary wooden chair painted red.... I am trying to discourage myself from placing my black top hat pierced with a red arrow on the seat.....Do you think I am very wicked? Subject: political art To: joane cardinal-schubert From: I think it's hard to say your work isn't political! Subject: political art To: From: joane cardinal-schubert I started on this road to paint about my personal experiences…. but because I’m Aboriginal, my work has been considered political. I don’t think of it as political… I think of it as personal. 10 Galleries West Spring 2003

Subject: STRATEGY To: joane cardinal-schubert From: But your art is triggered by political events and circumstances. And you have sought to make a difference in those circumstances through your art. You talk about a ‘strategy.’ Subject: strategy To: From: joane cardinal-schubert I am sick to death of articles re Aboriginal People..... and the nega- ABOVE: Media'ate is part of the 5° tives. That is why I exhibit on view at the Art Gallery of became involved with the Calgary until January 26. Calgary Aboriginal Arts Awareness Society over 14 Recent works by Joane Cardinalyears ago - to help celSchubert shown here include: below, ebrate the positives of Aboriginal People through Family Birthright II, acrylic on paper, art. That is really what 31" x 11"; right, In the Garden, acrylic my own life experience on canvas, 44" x 44". directed me to do... I wanted to discuss visually the very sophisticated Aboriginal culture - that was my strategy. I told you about the dean who refused to let me in to the University of Alberta after I had presented a portfolio and was placed in 3rd year. I required the Dean’s signature..... but when I met with him he enquired as to my name, pointed at me and said ‘You get out of here.... and don’t you ever come back.’ All I could think of at the time was that Deans are not supposed to act this way. I painted, had two children and I waited five years until that Dean retired and went right to the University and registered. Part of my drive and stamina comes from experiences like these, and those I see happening to others. I like turning over rocks to see what is under them..... moving carcases, turning them over, seeing what they are helping create. I am driven by not understanding how people have all this power. I pour in all those experiences, the good with the bad, and within the composition, their energies are transformed into beauty and a new truth. So you might say my art heals me. I was taught to believe that there is always something good to be found in bad. I would say part of my art is triggered by political events as political events affect us and change our lives. Perhaps they have a more noticeable effect on an artist.


Subject: INTERPRETATIONS To: joane cardinal-schubert From: I see constant movement in your work. A continuous march of history, of events. I feel, at once, a sense of urgency and a sense of hope when I look at many of your paintings. But I’m never sure I’m getting it. You’re speaking a language of your own. Subject: interpretations To: From: joane cardinal-schubert It appears you are getting it - if you have an emotional response like this one. My painting exists on many levels. It has to be beautiful so as not to alienate, but I want to engage the intellect too. Allow the viewer room to make a choice. I am simply creating a mirror for them to look into. They see what they want to see and therefore they have a part in the process. I know that I really don't have any control over how they interpret my work. I believe each artist develops a language of personal visual symbology. An artist’s work is really composed of visual sentences or paragraphs or essays threaded together. The most interesting part of this for me is when I hear comments like yours, when I hear that the message is getting through, that I am communicating on that level. Subject: ARTISTIC PROCESS To: joane cardinal-schubert From: You talk of being a visual interpretor who cannot, as an artist, turn a blind eye. When do you make the decision to commit to the canvas? Subject: artistic process To: From: joane cardinal-schubert Sometimes I create a series of works that have as their final impetus a fallen leaf, the colour of the sky, a raindrop hitting my face, the sound of snow underfoot or a laugh... that stimulates or triggers a collected memory and serves to produce a conceptual image on my retina. At these points I am eager to get to the studio and see if I can create it as I visualize it. I always have some idea of my goal, but at some point the process takes over and I am directed by it. This makes my passion even more intense to go on the journey of discovery.


Subject: VISUAL STORIES To: joane cardinal-schubert From: Have the stories that you tell changed with time? Something you said about existing within a circle suggests you don’t see your career as a linear progression. Subject: visual stories To: From: joane cardinal-schubert Most stories are very linear, with a beginning, a mid-point and an end. Storytelling was introduced to me as a parallel example of problem solving. Stories were not directives but provided a space for personal resolve. This is similar to what an art work achieves. What I said was that I exist at the center of a big circle. My ‘stories’ are circular, the end and the beginning linked….referenced ...and I can cross over the circle and spin off into little circles rediscovering aspects I have missed or that remained undeveloped in previous works. Sometimes I cross that circle as a challenge to rediscover, to find out what I missed at first glance. Right now my work is all about family and the world we live in – obviously a response to the times. Subject: BEING CATEGORIZED To: joane cardinal-schubert From: You've always resisted being categorized. Early

on, you said no to doing what was expected of you... doing "Native" art, or "political" art... Subject: being categorized To: From: joane cardinal-schubert Early on… at 19… I began to see that I was expected to do a certain kind of thing - I supposed I was to do Native art. I had a difficult time realizing I was categorized by my personal expressions. The categorization of Native Art was attached to my work and others’ works by non-Native curators. Even though I had written the same exams in University and fulfilled all the requirements of a degree..... when I got out of school my content which was largely about myself, who I was, my responses to the world etc....was labelled as Native Art and then political art - they seemed to go together. Later when Native Curators came on the scene, and called the work Native art - that was different. We were declaring who we were, not being told by others. The political was not separate there was no label. Subject: FREE THINKING To: joane cardinal-schubert From: Your parents were living examples to you and your siblings of not fearing change, of going beyond barriers. They encouraged “free thinking.” That has been a huge part of who you are as an artist. Subject: free thinking To: From: joane cardinal-schubert Yes my parents were amazing. One could call it 'free thinking', but for us, it was the way we were - We loved to laugh, to have fun, to discuss, and debate. Our voices were important, our curiousities were encouraged. My parents taught us to look at each day as a new beginning. That tomorrow is a new day - I hold this belief close - it has served me well. No recriminations, just belief that things change, things get better and I have a part to play in that - I take the responsibility seriously.




oane Cardinal-Schubert lives and works in Calgary. She attended the Alberta College of Art & Design and the University of Alberta, and graduated from the University of Calgary with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in 1977. She is a painter, a printmaker and an installationist whose work has been shown across the country and internationally. Cardinal-Schubert is a former curator at the Nickle Arts Museum, has written for art magazines, catalogues and books, and is currently the Alberta editor for FUSE magazine. She is ex-officio president of the Calgary Aboriginal Awareness Society; provincial representative for SCANA; and the visual arts representative on the Canada Council Aboriginal Secretariat. In addition to many scholarships, grants and awards, in 1985 she was inducted into the Royal Canadian Academy (RCA); in 1993 she received the Commemorative Medal of Canada; and in November 2002 she was awarded the Queen’s Jubilee Medal. Cardinal-Schubert was born in 1942 in Red Deer. A 20-year retrospective of her work travelled across Canada for three years, opening in Calgary in 1997. Selected public collections include: National Gallery of Canada; Glenbow Museum;The Indian Arts Centre Collection and The Canadian Museum of Civilization in Hull; Canadian embassies;The Collection of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II; Shell Canada Ltd.; Bank of Montreal; Bank of America; Esso Resources and Northern Telecom. Masters Gallery in Calgary is exhibiting recent works by Cardinal-Schubert in April 2003; her work is also carried by Bearclaw in Edmonton, Spirit Wrestler in Vancouver, Hollander York in Toronto, Fran Willis in Victoria and Gallery Vincent in Ottawa.

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D I G I T A L ARTMAKING Exploring the artfulness of giclée BY MONIQUE WESTRA igital technology has made tremendous inroads into the world of fine art, revolutionizing the way art can be created, produced and marketed. One form of digital art that is rapidly gaining attention among artists and consumers is giclée. A giclée (pronounced jee-clay) is an image that has been digitally printed onto a conventional fine art support such as watercolour paper or canvas. Its extraordinary precision and resolution is made possible by the use of sophisticated and very expensive wide-format inkjet printers that can output a continuous stream of ink, propelling about four million microscopic squirts of dye per second from tiny nozzles the size of a follicle of hair. This results in a staggeringly wide gamut of up to 16 million colours. The giclée image is impressive in its depth, resolution and colour. Its surface texture is smooth and consistent. But as the popularity of such computerbased art making grows, so does the Home from School, 2002, giclée on debate over questions canvas, edition of 250 numbered of originality and prints, 20" x 24". A reproduction authenticity. giclée by Terry Ananny, at Art Mode Gallery. GICLÉES AS REPRODUCTIONS The most common manifestation of the giclée is as a reproduction, issued in limited editions. In this case, the giclée is a copy, albeit of stunning verisimilitude, but a copy nonetheless. The original work is always in another medium, say oil or acrylic on canvas, which is converted into a digital format. Next, the colours are meticulously calibrated to match the original, and then printed onto canvas. A giclée reproduction is significantly and qualitatively different from mass-produced reproductions like those of Robert Bateman, which are issued by the tens of thousands and are photo-mechanically created copies of an original painting. It is


12 Galleries West Spring 2003

Crowfoot Glacier, 2002, giclée on canvas, edition of 100 numbered prints, 38" x 88". A photography-based giclée by Martin Kaspers, at Mixed Emotions Gallery. here that one enters murky territory. The tell-tale tiny dots, the double signatures and the huge editions all render meaningless their accompanying “Certificates of Authenticity.” These are posters. They have no intrinsic value as artworks. By comparison, a higher quality reproduction giclée on canvas is issued in editions that are limited to a few hundred copies at most. Nevertheless, the “Certificate of Authenticity” that comes with a giclée does not validate it “I think giclée is strictly reproduction as an original—it is if it is imitating fine art. To my mind, still a copy. giclée is definitely not a printmaking One type of technique. Printmakers physically reproduction, called a canvas transfer, make their own prints. At each phase, superficially there is human involvement. resembles the Printmaking is labour-intensive and giclée. It is based requires a lot of technical expertise. on a reproduction, not on an original. Printmakers choose their medium The emulsion from because of a love of the surface and a reproduction like the unique way that materials behave a poster is lifted and transferred onto a on the paper.They love it precisely canvas support. because it doesn’t imitate a painting Generally, canvas or a drawing.” transfers are not Isabelle Hunt-Johnson, painter issued in limited editions.


There is nothing intrinsically wrong with the idea of a reproduction and indeed it can bring the work of an artist into the homes and offices of many people who could never afford to buy the original work. A framed giclée reproduction looks great and it comes at a fraction of the cost of the original that it so uncannily mimics. Christopher Talbot, owner of Mixed Emotions, a Calgary gallery that specializes in giclées, says, “I am trying to put art into people’s hands at prices that make sense.” In this gallery, all reproduction giclées are done from original works of art by Canadian and Australian artists. This ensures much better quality than, for example, a giclée done after a reproduction, which is a copy of a copy. GICLÉES AS ORIGINAL FINE ART A giclée can be considered original fine art, comparable to printmaking, when it contributes a new image to the world. In this case, the image originates not as a separate physical entity such as an oil painting that is copied, but as a digital file. The creation of the image is intricately and irrevocably enmeshed in the computer which is a tool for the artist, an enabler of conceptualization. For example, in a photographically based giclée, the slide or print is the start, not the end of the creative process in which the original photograph is manipulated and altered within the computer in software programs such as Photoshop. Whatever its source, in nature or in the imagination of the artist, the art is conceived, gestated and born through the computer. The final image is actualized, given physical form, through the use of an inkjet printer, output as a digital print on paper or as a giclée on canvas. GICLÉES AND FINE ART PRINTS A giclée can be a one-of-a-kind, unique image or created in multiples which are issued,

like fine art prints, in limited editions. However, there are significant distinctions between giclées and traditional fine art printmaking, such as etching, lithography and silkscreen to name only a few. The most noteworthy difference is that a giclée is produced by a computer, whereas all fine art prints are handmade: it is usually the artist (often with an artist/technician) who works the plate or litho stone; who manually applies the ink to its surface; and who puts the paper through the press. Each colour in a fine art print is applied separately and the process is repeated as many times as there are colours in the print, whereas all the colours in a giclée are squirted out of the inkjet printer at the same time. Some artists, like Walter Jule, also combine different printmaking techniques in a single image. This means that

OPINION “Early photographs were initially used to document events, but photography has developed into its own recognized art form. It's simply the process.The art"Student Legacy," 1999, giclée on canvas, 12" x 12" x 2". A one-of-a-kind fine art giclée by Sherwin Tsang, at Image 54 Gallery.

making potential of the giclée is in the hands of the artist. However, a critical difference is when this process is used merely as a method of reproduction.” Glenda Hess, Image 54 Gallery.

the process of creating one print goes through many steps, each of which engages the eye and hand of the artist directly. Using varied techniques to “Digital is a natural extension of printmaking enrich the surface and visual complexity of a print just as photo-mechanical processes were in introduces an element of the 1960s and ‘70s. Although digital has been chance. So, the precise accepted with open arms, I think artists should appearance of a print that is the result of a complex, multirealize that no technology is neutral; each is tiered process is not known in driven by its own agenda and each so-called advance of the actual printing. Moon Dance, 2001, giclée on canvas, advance redefines earlier technologies. I get By contrast, a giclée image, edition of 50 numbered prints, 34" x40". the feeling a lot of artists are rushing to their complete in every minute A photography-based giclée by Martin Kaspers, at detail, can be seen in its software because digital doesn’t have a Mixed Emotions Gallery. digital, virtual form on a tradition just yet so, unlike photography, it computer monitor before it is offers artists a kind of clean slate option where they can’t be ever materialized on paper or canvas. nailed for producing a bad so and so.This won’t last long Another difference to be noted is that, in printmaking, the entire edition is hand-pulled in the same time frame, in one day though and then we will see a rush to something else—this or over the course of several days or weeks. But, in the case of has always been true, it just looks a little sillier speeded up.” digital prints and giclées, only a very small percentage of the Walter Jule, printmaker edition is produced at any given time because with a digital file, more can be printed at any point in the future. Furthermore, they


Spring 2003 Galleries West 13

“My Favourite Chair”, Ink on Mylar, by Celia Meade,

FRAMING SALE January 2 to 31, 2003

Cathedral Mountain, 2002, giclée on canvas, edition of 100 numbered prints, 38" x 50". A photography-based giclée by Martin Kaspers, at Mixed Emotions Gallery. can be printed in different sizes and tints. Digital art is art-ondemand. Another critical difference concerns the notion of the limited edition, which has a direct “Original prints” are all bearing on the art market, handmade.The bottom line is which values rarity. In that giclées are reproductions; traditional printmaking, it’s just a fancy new way of like etching, for example–the plate is doing them. But even as cancelled or destroyed, reproductions they are making it physically substandard: they are rarely impossible to make any the exact size as the originals, more prints after the initial run. For digital the canvas is very thin and it is prints and giclées, there is not archival. The inks are no plate—the “original” is vulnerable to water. If you locked onto a CD, preserved as a digital file, want a reproduction, an off-set which is immortal. Only lithograph in an edition of 500 the integrity of the artist or less is a much better buy. (and a leap of faith on the At least, they are done on part of the consumer) ensures that the edition archival paper, their inks are will not exceed its limit. permanent, the plates are In the end, it is up to destroyed and they will last far the consumer to decide longer than giclées. My final what aspects of art making they value most. The word is: Buyer-beware.” important thing for every E. Alan Garrett, printmaker art buyer is to make informed choices.


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Walter Jule:

visual jazz BY MONIQUE WESTRA What attracted you to printmaking? Well, looking back, I can see that printmaking allowed me to utilize the conceptual thinking I’d explored in my undergraduate degree, which was in architecture and interior design. There was a teacher at university who introduced me to certain ideas and attitudes that were influencing artists in the early 1960s. I loved the fact that in printmaking disparate elements could be brought together through a technical process—a weaving together of the spontaneous and deliberate. It’s like jazz: each has an element of craft and improvisation. In your writing, you used the analogy of music to describe printmaking. In Sightlines: Printmaking and Image Culture, 1997, you wrote, “…Listen carefully to music and you will hear the individual notes build together until the whole no longer resembles the parts…Sometimes I like to think that the art of making prints is not unlike that of making music.There is an artist, an engraving plate and tools.The finished product—the print—is the result of how those elements are brought together.” Can you say more about this idea? I was thinking about how discipline, technical skill and spontaneity all come together in printmaking. The best jazz musicians have a command of their instruments, but technique isn’t the point, it’s the confidence that allows dexterity, spontaneity and freedom. Visual artists can learn a lot from musicians and actors, who are very aware of the need to integrate the head, heart and hands. There is a difference between printmakers who create multiples of a single image with fairly predictable outcomes and artists like yourself whose prints are the final outcome of a complex process of layering and synthesis, which incorporates many steps, combines different print techniques, and adds an 16 Galleries West Spring 2003

Walter Jule works with a student at the University of Alberta where he is head of the Faculty of Fine Art Printmaking Division.


alter Jule was born in Seattle and has lived in Alberta since 1970.

He is the recipient of 10 national awards and seven international awards for his outstanding work. His contribution to printmaking extends well beyond his own art. As an educator, Jule has taught and lectured widely, in the US, Japan and Brazil. For the past 30 years, he has been a professor of fine art at the University of Alberta, where he is currently head of the Printmaking Division, one of the most dynamic research and studio facilities in the country. Jule has also organized international conferences, curated major exhibitions and edited several books about contemporary printmaking. He is represented by Image 54 in Calgary and Gallery Jin in Tokyo.

element of chance.This creates strikingly original images that could not be achieved in any other medium. Can you share with us your creative process as a printmaker? Recently I’ve been making paper collages and wetting the paper that has been attached at points to my studio wall. When the paper dries it shrinks, and slowly all these tensioned structures begin to emerge. I manipulate the wet paper by hand while it’s drying and can influence the configuration of the wrinkles to a certain degree. While this is going on, I’m watching for something unexpected and taking photographs, changing the lights around madly. It’s kind of passive and frantic at the same time. I select photographs to enlarge and transfer to copper etching plates, which I then work by hand, adding and subtracting until I find a kind of open-ended quality. Then I edition the etching on Japanese Gampi Washi (paper) and paste each impression to a backing sheet. At this point additional images, stones, balloons and various stains and drips are added with lithography to punctuate or “riff” off the structures formed by the image of stretched paper. All this technical process is a way for me to become more intimate with ideas about light, transience, cause and effect, what is predicted and what is recognized and, hopefully, through the invention of symbolic structures, produce work that encourages specific psychological states.

Can you discuss some of the ideas that you express metaphorically in your art? Well, I am not so much interested in illustrating an idea than I am in the ability of art to resolve what the mind cannot resolve. I mean that art can make me aware of an ever-present stillness underneath the activity of my life. I would like the somewhat dramatic forms in my work to be seen as essentially empty—a zone where there is no activity of the mind. I also address notions of memory, loss, and erosion, but most importantly I’d like my work to be an example of a kind of breakdown of sequential time, concentrated into the present moment. Your life is certainly very busy. How do you balance your role as teacher with your own art practice? I find creative exchange, working with others toward the goal of improvement of both individuals and the group, exhilarating. I’ve had a bunch of absolutely brilliant graduate students over the years and observing an artist develop, easily or at times with great difficulty, is the best seat in town. When I’m in my studio, I’m in my studio and when I’m teaching there is just that. Maybe it’s a kind of cross training and sometimes one tugs while the other pulls, but that’s the exercise.


The Printmaking Division at U of A is very highly regarded nationally and internationally.What is it about this program that sets it apart from other similar programs in Canada? I believe it is because of a large group of exceptional teachers and technicians that has been able to work together as a team, and an administration that has provided ongoing support on many fronts. Paradoxically, I think our geographical and cultural isolation has served to prod us into looking seriously at the printmaking traditions of Europe and Asia and we’ve developed an active artists-residency program, enriching our situation immeasurably. You mention Asia and Europe. How is printmaking regarded in the world today? Printmaking is experiencing a worldwide explosion of interest. There are over 40 international print biennials or triennials scattered around the world drawing audiences in the tens of thousands. Canada has two, in Trois Rivières and Edmonton. Printmaking is both highly successful and under-appreciated.

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So how do you feel about printmaking as a collectible medium? There is such a diversity of prints now and Canadian artists are having a real impact on the international stage. It seems to be that collectors should be rushing to take advantage of the relatively low prices. We have a very short print tradition in this country though, compared to Europe or a country like Japan, and I hope critics will continue to write about good and interesting work and galleries will help the public understand the vitality of printmaking now. What do you see in the immediate future for printmaking? The immediate future of printmaking on a technological level will be the exploration of the integration of digital technology with the complex vocabularies and processes already at hand. Writer and lecturer Monique Westra is an art curator at the Glenbow Museum and a former art history teacher at the Alberta College of Art and Design.

“Evening Wetland”

Ted Raftery 441 - 5 Avenue SW Tel. (403) 262-3715 Fax. (403) 262-3743 Toll Free 1-866-425-5373 Spring 2003 Galleries West 17

RIGHT: Valencia, 1979, lithograph on paper

he popular press has made much of the fact that John Snow established himself as an artist in Western Canada while simultaneously pursuing a successful career in banking. “A banker who dabbles in printmaking,” snorted the Calgary Herald in 1984. But Snow shrugged off the slight. “Everybody can do more than one thing well,” he said. “People tend to be too one-sided today.” Given his achievements, one could hardly accuse Snow of being “one-sided.” Renaissance man would be more like it. This questing artistic soul has made his mark not only in banking and art but also in music, film and theatre. He discovered artmaking at a young age. Two artistically talented aunts showed him how to paint in watercolours when he was a child in England during the First World War. He continued to paint after his family returned to Canada in 1919. He also studied cello and violin. In 1921, when John was 10, the family settled on a farm west of Innisfail, Alberta. Five years later he told his father he wanted “to be a painter or a banker.” The banking came first. In 1929, at age 17, Snow began what would be a 43-year career with the Royal Bank. “It’s so very hard for an artist to make a living painting, especially at first,” he said years later. “I didn’t have to. I was making loans during the daytime and was delighted to come home at night and put some colour on a sheet of paper.” After service overseas as an air force navigator during the Second World War, Snow returned to Canada, to Calgary, and made a conscious decision to “do art seriously.” He joined a life drawing group at Coste House, a community art centre, and studied drawing with Maxwell Bates at what is now the Alberta

BELOW: Espinko, 1977, lithograph on paper, 17" x 23"


18 Galleries West Spring 2003




JOHN SNOW: dazzling on stone

College of Art and Design. “Bates was a wonderful teacher,” said Snow. “That’s how I really got started.” Perhaps the most important journey of Snow’s life as an artist occurred in 1953 when he visited Glen Alps, a noted Seattle print artist, who told Snow he should try lithography, a surface printing technique that depends on the fact that grease and water do not mix. “The medium would suit you,” said Alps. Snow returned to Calgary, purchased for $15 two old lithography presses that Western Printing and Lithography had dumped in a back alley, moved the presses into his basement and, with the help of his friend and teacher Bates, taught himself how to make colour lithographs. Working with greasy paint or chalk on limestone slabs, he produced hundreds of limited-edition prints. His subjects

Pierre Bedard Bob Boyer Robert Genn Gaston Rebry


included figures, still lifes and landscapes, variously described by critics as moody, rich-hued and venturesome. In the 1960s, while still making lithographs, Snow started doing landscapes in oils, and decided that he could achieve richer colours with lithography. He also started making sculptures and broadened his range further by designing and building stage sets for a Calgary theatre company. Additionally, Snow was active with the Calgary Film Society, an organization he had helped found in 1946. Snow retired from the Royal Bank in early 1972, at age 60, after having worked up to assistant manager with the bank’s main branch in Calgary. From then on he worked full time on artistic projects, which now included hooking rugs and making short films. In 1982 Snow and his wife Kathleen founded New Works Calgary Society, an organization dedicated to commissioning and presenting works by Calgary composers. He continued to design stage sets and costumes for plays, and showed his prints in galleries around the world. In 1984 Snow received both an honorary doctorate from the University of Calgary, and the Alberta Achievement Award from the provincial government. Those distinctions, says Canmore art dealer Doug Maclean, showed that Snow was then being recognized as the finest in his field: “I call him, without any hesitation, Canada’s best and most important lithographer.” In 1989 the Edmonton Art Gallery opened a retrospective exhibition of 100 works from Snow’s four-decade career as an artist. One of the major sponsors, TOP: Artist John Snow, appropriately enough, photographed on his 90th birthday, was the Royal Bank. December 2001. When the show arrived in Calgary the Herald ABOVE: Castro Verde, 1977, critic, Nancy Tousley, lithograph on paper declared, “Snow is most dazzling on stone.” Snow commented that his career reflected a life-long desire to “do my own thing. It’s important to be true to whatever you have inside you.” Snow remained active as an artist until 1992, when he completed a commissioned mural, Themes, that now adorns a pharmacy located at the corner of 17 Avenue and 14 Street SW in Calgary. “That was his finale,” says his son, John Vance Snow. “The sheer effort involved in moving the stones, which are 40 to 50 pounds each, and then grinding them … he just decided that was enough.” Snow suffered a serious health setback in 1994 when a fall at

Assiniboia Gallery 2429 - 11th Avenue Regina, Saskatchewan Canada S4P 0K4 Phone (306) 522-0997 Fax (306) 522-5624 E-mail: Spring 2003 Galleries West 19

Fine Arts Fern Langemann

Jean Fosbrooke

his home put him in the hospital for three months. This reverse was followed in 1995 by the death from cancer of Kathleen, his wife of 31 years — “marvellous Kay,” as he called her. She was a writer who wrote an acclaimed biography of Maxwell Bates, among other books,. Snow married her nine years after the 1954 death of his first wife, Bula Mae. “They were an ideal pair, John and Kay,” says John Vance Snow. “They complemented one another so well.” In 1996 Snow became the first—and to date only—artist to receive the Alberta Order of Excellence. “Alberta is now regarded internationally as a printmaking centre, in large part due to the pioneering work of Dr. Snow,” said the government citation. Snow received the honour with characteristic modesty. “It’s a wonderful way to spend some quiet time,” he said. “And it keeps me interested.” Snow spent three months in the hospital with pneumonia in 2000, after which he moved to a Calgary retirement home ABOVE: September, 1974 where he now lives at age 91. lithograph on paper LEFT: Prairie Fields, 1982, lithograph on paper

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20 Galleries West Spring 2003

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In 2001 the two-storey home in Lower Mount Royal where he had lived and worked for close to 50 years was purchased by Calgary author and publisher Jackie Flanagan to accommodate the writers who take part in the Markin-Flanagan Distinguished Writers Programme sponsored by Flanagan and her husband, Allan Markin. Visiting writers to date have included Timothy Findley and Robert Kroetsch. One of Snow’s two big lithograph presses was donated to the University of Calgary art department. The second was donated to the Alberta College of Art and Design. A third, smaller press remains in the house, where it is now being used by members of the Calgary art community. A generous selection of Snow’s work can be seen at Collector’s Gallery in Calgary, which has mounted several exhibitions featuring his prints. Snow’s artworks are also in the collections of the Alberta Government House Foundation, the Alberta Foundation for the Arts, the National Gallery of Canada, the Glenbow Museum, the Nickle Arts Museum, the Edmonton Art Gallery and the Medicine Hat Museum and Art Gallery. Royal Bank customers, meanwhile, can see one of Snow’s landscapes at the bank’s main branch in downtown Calgary, on a wall behind the cashiers. Brian Brennan’s newest book, Scoundrels and Scallywags: Characters from Alberta’s Past, is published by Fifth House Ltd.



A RTIST PORTRAITS Artists in action this season across Western Canada

expressions of emotion. Leslie Poole’s solo show begins February 8 at the Scott Gallery in Edmonton, 780-488-3619. Poole is represented in Calgary by Virginia Christopher Fine Art, 403263-4346, and in Victoria by the Winchester Gallery, 250-5952777. (JCMac)

BOB BOYER Bob Boyer is a pow-wow dancer, a social activist, a professor and head of Fine Arts at the Saskatchewan Indian Federated College in Regina, a curator, and an internationally acclaimed painter and installation artist. Boyer has used Bob Boyer: a variety of media to tell his stories, stories You Come As A from personal experiences, reflections of social Tornado and When issues, symbols of spiritualism. He is best You Leave All Is known for his Blanket Statements, using Forgiven, 2002, oil Hudson’s Bay blankets as a paint surface upon on canvas, which he presented critical views of the effects 36" x 48"

Leslie Poole: LESLIE POOLE Velazquez In his spring exhibition, Now and Then: Subverted, 2001, Revisiting the Present, Leslie Poole blends acrylic on canvas, still life with figurative painting and 60" x 40" glimpses of landscape. Portraying isolated moments set within the hallways and rooms of his Vancouver home, and pairing new works with earlier pieces dating as far back as 1976, the show is a reversal of postmodernism. “Instead of revisiting the past in terms of the present, I find it interesting to be revisiting the present in terms of the past,” says Poole. Many of his realist paintings pay visual homage to historic works by such painters as Bonnard and Velazquez, and explore attitudes and impressions regarding gender and power, sensuality and sexuality. Poole’s work has been diverse over his 30-year career, moving from realism to expressionism. In recent years, he has gravitated back to photo-realism. A keen observer of light, the artist deftly balances light and shadow, geometric forms with organic shapes, representations of intellect with

of non-Native influences on Native people, the land and the spirit world. More recently, Boyer has chosen to focus, primarily through oil on canvas, on the persistence of Aboriginal cultures and spirituality around the world. “Despite the struggles within our communities, we have maintained our belief in ourselves,” says Boyer. “Our beliefs are strong, the languages have survived... and our moral support for each other is beautiful.” A solo show of Boyer’s work will be held March 15 to April 9 at Assiniboia Gallery in Regina, 306-522-0997. Boyer is also represented by TrepanierBaer Gallery in Calgary, 403-244-2066. (JCMac)

CATHY DALEY Deftly, with humour and affection, Toronto artist Cathy Daley creates whispers of the female form in black pastel upon Spring 2003 Galleries West 21

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translucent white vellum. Her images are exaggerated, impossibly thin renderings that distort stereotypes of female beauty with the tension of an elastic band stretched to its limits. Beneath the beauty of these iconographic images is a long history of exploitation and merchandising of the female form. Daley’s recent drawings of glamourous gowns, inspired by images in high-fashion magazines, were mostly uninhabited by a body, yet they wittily embodied ideals of femininity. In her new collection, Daley depicts animated female legs and stilettoed feet, posing, twirling, standing, swanning, sprawling. Critic Renee Baert notes that the appeal of Daley’s images is counterbalanced by resistance to their allure. “This ambivalence finds an echo within feminist thought, between its forceful critique of the fashion industry and the recognition of fashion as an object of pleasure, an embodiment of fantasy and a vehicle of play.” A show of Daley’s work is at Calgary’s Newzones Gallery in March 2003, call 403266-1972. (JCMac) Cathy Daley: Untitled, 2002, pastel on vellum, 75" x 23.5"

JEINA MOROSOFF The glassworks in Vancouver artist Jeina Morosoff’s Submerged Series look like fossils of ancient marine lifeforms that have been retrieved from a mysterious undersea resting

February 22 - March 22, 2003 Opening Reception Saturday, February 22, 11am to 4pm

812 - 11 Avenue SW, Calgary, Alberta T2R 0E5 Phone: 403.263.6500 Fax: 403.263.6501 Toll Free: 1.888.874.5519 22 Galleries West Spring 2003

Jeina Morosoff: Untitled, 2002, handblown glass (two views)

place. The “fossils” are hand-blown into pleasing, elegant forms by Morosoff, who then sandblasts a hand-drawn design in relief on the glass and applies a powdered iron suspension that, when chemically treated, rusts into a rough encrustation. Morosoff has applied the same technique to simple but captivating egg shapes that draw your gaze into their crystalline centers. Morosoff’s work is “of the highest quality, very precise, yet organic in form,” says Deborah Herringer Kiss, who is featuring the Submerged Series at Herringer Kiss Gallery this spring, call 403-710-3200 for details. Morosoff has shown in several group and solo shows at such galleries as the Canadian Craft Museum and Circle Craft Gallery in Vancouver, as well as the Starfish Gallery in Victoria. (JCMac)


Andrew Kiss

Normand Boisvert


Joanna Moore: Birdhouse and Mountain Ash, 2001, watercolour on paper, 22" x 30"

Watercolourist Joanna Moore delights in the beauty to be found in the urban landscape, particularly in the back lanes of residential neighbourhoods. “I enjoy the unexpected, whimsical beauty of the lanes. They are not perfect; they're slightly disheveled,” she says. Yet the lanes offer

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Tong Luo

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Spring 2003 Galleries West 23


Works by International and New York-based Editorial Artists January 16 - March 1, 2003 RAY ARNATT: PERFECTING THE VIEW

A Retrospective Exhibition March 13 - May 3, 2003 #104, 800 Macleod Trail S.E. Calgary, AB. (403) 262-1737 Tues. - Fri. 11 am - 5 pm, Sat. noon - 4 pm Closed Sun. & Mon. Admission: $2.00 - Adults; $1.00 - Seniors/Students; $5.00 - Family Free for the Members of the Triangle Gallery. Free admission on Thursdays Work byRay Arnatt, detail

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the pattern and texture of fences, reflective puddles, and so much more. Moore paints her subjects on location. On any but the coldest winter days, you might find her strategically parked, paints spread out on the driver’s seat, canvas propped against her steering wheel. For larger canvases, she works from a photograph, but Moore much prefers the location work. “Those pieces tend to be more spontaneous, and I am much more observant when I’m painting on location.” Plus, she notes, it’s really quite peaceful. “In this violent, hectic and fast-paced life, there is great beauty, intimacy and peace within our grasp,” says the artist. A solo show of Joanna Moore’s work is set for late spring at the Front Gallery in Edmonton, call 780-488-2952. (JCMac)

- 5 pm

Susan Unger: Contours, 2002, acrylic on panel, 16" x 24"

The Saskatchewan praire is the context for Susan Unger’s acrylic paintings, particularly the landscapes and farms around Lampman where the artist grew up. In every painting, the figures are the animals who inhabit that landscape, the sheep, cows, pigs and chickens Unger refers to as the “silent community” that is so much a part of the culture of rural Saskatchewan. Unger’s animals are portrayed with obvious affection. “I am inspired by the inherent characteristics of these animals—their shapes, colours, textures and movements,” says Unger. She does not try to depict photo-realistic detail, but prefers to convey an impression of the animals, their relationships with each other, the ways in which they fit together to form units, and how their forms become one with the land. A solo show of new works by Susan Unger runs April 4 to 26 at the McIntyre Gallery in Regina, 306-757-4323. (JCMac)



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24 Galleries West Spring 2003

Jim Logan now lives in Ottawa following several years in Nova Scotia, but his show this spring at Bearclaw Gallery marks a return to his Yukon community paintings, says gallery owner Jackie Bugera. “We haven’t seen these scenes for a few years,” she says, but they are the same type of scenes that Logan started with based on his experiences as a lay minister on a northern Native reserve. The artist uses a bright and colourful naïve style to portray life on the reserve, including its unhappy social problems—what he calls the “quiet condition.” “I portray both

MARK C. MULLIN Mark Mullin is quite happy to puzzle himself with perceptual dilemmas. He translates onto canvas those points at which water meets sky, matter meets light, and gas meets matter. His oil paintings are an investigation of the space that surrounds us, in an attempt to “give form to things that are formless.” Inspired more by chaos theory than art theory, Mullin uses paint as a “skin of frozen arrested light” to create paintings that interpret matter and dimension. Susan Almrud, owner of Vancouver’s State Jim Logan: sadness and happiness,” explains Logan. “It is not my goal to show only one side The Evening News, 2001, acrylic on masonite, of life but to show how much we are 18" x 24" alike and how much we differ.” In recent years Logan has experimented with collage and computer art, and has explored comparisons between European and Aboriginal art history. Logan’s show, entitled Twenty-Four Songs, runs April 26 to May 8 at Bearclaw Gallery in Edmonton, 780-482-1204. (JCMac)

Mark C Mullin: Lumen 3, 2002, oil on canvas, 30 cm x 30 cm Gallery, says she was “completely drawn to the physical, almost sculptural element” of Mullin’s work. Mark Mullin will show his personal expressions of the metaphysical March 12 to April 5 at the State Gallery, upper floor, 1564 West 6th Avenue, Vancouver, 604-632-0198. His work is also carried at TrepanierBaer Gallery in Calgary, 403-244-2066. (SH)

V I R G I N A C H R I S TO P H E R F I N E A RT (Established 1980)


Calgary, AB 263-4346 Spring 2003 Galleries West 25

2347 McIntyre Street Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, S4P 2S3 Phone: (306) 757-4323

Susan Unger Sheep Grove 2002, acrylic on panel 16” x 24”

LIBBY WEIR For watercolourist Libby Weir, art, nature and life are interconnected forces. Using visual references such as the intersection of horizontal and vertical lines, Weir explores the interaction between people and nature, and the spiritual dimension of that relationship. These cross-like forms, she suggests, also represent her Libby Weir: Kipichewin, 2001, watercolour on paper, 91 cm x 152 cm

Zach Hauser Leopard Cabinet 2002, buffet of African mahogany with painted front panels and doors, carved backboard with inset lighted agate 57” x 46” x 41”

Hours: Tuesday to Saturday 11:00 am to 5:00 pm

Kensington Fine Art Gallery

personal relationship to the land, and her attempts to situate herself within it. Originally from Alberta, Weir currently lives near Onanole, Manitoba. She has had solo exhibitions at the Winnipeg Art Gallery, the Art Gallery of Southwestern Manitoba and the Gallery of Algoma in Sault Ste. Marie, and her work is included in several private and public collections including the Government of Manitoba Art Collection, The Mendel Art Gallery in Saskatoon and the collection of the University of Alberta. Weir’s work will be on view at the Upstairs Gallery in Winnipeg as part of a group show of Manitoba artists running March 15 to April 5. Call 204-9432734. (JCMac)


Kensington Fine Art Gallery

Although landscapes and still-lifes are traditionally unlinked genres in artmaking, Julie Duschenes combines images of telephone receivers, bowls and plates with images of the coulees around Lethbridge to suggest that while language constructs our identity, Julie Duschenes: so too does landscape. The bowls and Sounding Bowls, 2001, telephone receivers float above the etching, 22" x 22" landscape to develop an ironic vocabulary of images that are both an evocative memento mori and a subtle affirmation of life. Having lived in Lethbridge for many years, Duschenes is hugely influenced by the vivid, expressive coulees that cut through the city. She teaches printmaking at The University of Lethbridge and has shown at many major galleries throughout North America. The current retrospective of her work features watercolours, monoprints, acrylics on cotton, and oil paintings produced since 1992. Her work is on exhibition until early January at the Monkey Girl Ceramic Company, Lethbridge, 403-317-3137. (SVS)

(403) 228-2111 817 17th Ave SW • Calgary, Alta T2T 0A1

Artist Portraits was written by Galleries West editor Jennifer MacLeod, with correspondents Shannon Heth in Vancouver and Shawn Van Sluys in Lethbridge.

End of Winter on the Saguenay Oil on board 20" x 24"

Bruno Côté

Red Roses Acrylic on canvas 36" x 26"

Deborah Lougheed Sinclair

26 Galleries West Spring 2003

Sources Check current gallery exhibitions at Look under EXHIBITIONS on the home page.This free service is updated and maintained directly by the participating galleries. For more information, send your request by email to ALBERTA DIRECTORY Banff...................................................27 Calgary...............................................27 Camrose.............................................31 Canmore............................................31 Cochrane........................................... 31 Edmonton..........................................31 Fort McMurray...................................33 Grande Prairie................................... 33 Jasper..................................................33 Lacombe.............................................33 Lethbridge..........................................33 Medicine Hat.....................................33 Red Deer............................................33 BRITISH COLUMBIA DIRECTORY Kelowna.............................................34 Ladysmith.......................................... 34 Penticton................................34 Prince George....................................34 Sidney................................................ 34 Vancouver..........................................34 Victoria..............................................35 MANITOBA DIRECTORY Brandon............................................. 36 Winnipeg...........................................36 SASKATCHEWAN DIRECTORY Estevan...............................................37 Moose Jaw..........................................37 Regina................................................37 Saskatoon...........................................37 Swift Current.....................................37

ALBERTA GALLERIES BANFF, AB Commercial Galleries CANADA HOUSE PO Box 1570 201 Bear St Banff, AB T1L 1B5 T. 403-762-3757 F. 403-762-8052 Toll Free: 800-419-1298 A Banff destination since 1974, just a short drive from Calgary. This friendly and fresh gallery represents a large collection of current Canadian art — paintings and sculpture from Canada’s best landscape, contemporary and Native artists. Check website for daily updates. Member of Art Dealers Association of Canada. Open daily.

Public Galleries WALTER PHILLIPS GALLERY BOX 1020 STATION 40 107 Tunnel Mountain Road Banff, AB T0L 0C0 T. 403-762-6281 F. 403-762-6659

WHYTE MUSEUM OF THE CANADIAN ROCKIES PO Box 160 111 Bear St Banff, AB T1L 1A3 T. 403-762-2291 F. 403-762-8919 Located on a spectacular site beside the Bow River in downtown Banff. Discover the rich natural and cultural heritage of the Canadian Rockies. The Museum offers guided tours of Banff’s heritage log homes and cabins; historic walking tours of the Banff townsite; and exhibition tours of the galleries. Open daily, 10 am - 5 pm.

CALGARY, AB Artist-run Galleries STRIDE GALLERY 1004 Macleod Tr SE Calgary, AB T2G 2M7 T. 403-262-8507 F. 403-269-5220 THE NEW GALLERY 516 9 Ave SW, Main Flr D Calgary, AB T2P 1L4 T. 403-233-2399 F. 403-290-1714 gallery TRUCK 815 1 St SW, lower level Calgary, AB T2P 1N3 T. 403-261-7702 F. 403-264-7737

Commercial Galleries ART IS VITAL GALLERY 110 8 Ave SW, 2nd Flr Calgary, AB T2P 1B3 T. 403-262-1358 F. 403-262-3623 A progressive fine art gallery presenting Canadian painting, drawing, and sculpture embodying a high level of skill with a contemporary temper. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm or by appointment. ART MODE GALLERY 399 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2S 0A5 T. 403-508-1511 F. 403-508 1510 Located just minutes from the downtown core, this 3,000 square foot gallery is home to more than 50 Canadian artists and several internationallyrenowned artists. Many styles and media are represented including eastern and western Canadian landscapes. Open every day. ARTNEST GALLERY Glenmore Landing, 1600 90 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2V 5A8

T. 403-258-0555 F. 403-258-1863 Promoting original artwork in different media by Canadian artists. Mon to Wed and Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Thur to 8 pm, Sat to 5:30 pm. ARTSPACE GALLERY 1235 26 Ave SE, Crossroads Market, 2nd level Calgary, AB T2G 1R7 T. 403-269-4278 F. 403-291-0356 Calgary’s largest commercial art gallery, featuring contemporary Canadian artists and special exhibitions in an exceptional art complex facility. Tues to Thur 11 am - 4 pm, Fri 11 am - 8 pm, Sat and Sun 10 am - 5 pm and by appointment. COLLECTOR’S GALLERY 829 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2T 0A1 T. 403-245-8300 F. 403-245-8300 Specializing in important Canadian art from the 19th to the 21st century including early topographical paintings, Canadian impressionists and the Group of Seven. The Collectors Gallery represents over 30 prominent Canadian contemporary artists. Tues to Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. THE CROFT 2105 4 St SW Calgary, AB T2S 1W8 T. 403-245-1212 F. 403-214-1409 Showcases fine art and crafts by 150 regional artists and artisans. Works on exhibit include both decorative and functional pottery, glass, jewellery, turned wood, journals, wood sculpture and paintings. Mon to Wed and Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Thur, Fri to 8 pm, Sun to 5 pm. CUBE GALLERY 1520 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2T 0C8 T. 403-209-2823 Calgary’s Cube Gallery deals in photography as the exclusive source in Canada for some of the most important photographers in the medium from the NY School of Photography; plus exciting and emerging local, national and international contemporary artists in all media from alumni of Alberta College of Art and Design. Tues to Sat 10 am 6 pm or by appointment. DIANA PAUL GALLERIES 314 4 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 0H7 T. 403-262-9947 F. 403-262-9911 Specializing in high quality fine art small and large format works - in styles

from super-realism to impressionism to semi-abstract. Featuring the work of emerging and well-established artists. Tues to Sat 11 am - 5 pm. FOSBROOKE FINE ARTS Penny Lane Mall, 513 8 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 1G3 T. 403-294-1362 F. 403-234-8080 Specializing in contemporary original fine art in a wide variety of styles and media from established and emerging Canadian artists. Mon to Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. GAINSBOROUGH GALLERIES 441 5 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 2V1 T. 403-262-3715 F. 403-262-3743 Toll Free: 866-425-5373 Extensive collection of fine art in a variety of styles by artists including Tinyan, Raftery, Lyon, Cameron, Min Ma, Desrosiers, Wood, Hedrick, Crump, Anderson, Simard, Zarb, Morris and Brandel. Calgary’s largest collection of bronzes including works by Stewart, Cheek, Lansing, Danyluk and Taylor. Gemstone carvings by Lyle Sopel. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5 pm. Also located on Plus 15 level, Hyatt Regency Hotel, 700 Centre St SE. T. 403-2629333. GALLERY OF CANADIAN FOLK ART 2206A 4 St SW Calgary, AB T2S 1W9 T. 403-229-1300 A surprising and unique gallery that exhibits and sells Canadian folk art: furniture, paintings, carvings, textiles, antiques and artifacts gathered from across the country. Presents “uncommon art of the common people.” Wed to Sun noon - 5 pm. GALLERY SAN CHUN 736 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2S 0B7 T. 403-228-1731 F. 403-228-1462 Traditional Asian works on paper and framed prints by some of the top Western Canadian print artists of the 20th century - Walter J. Phillips, Margaret Shelton, Takao Tanabe and Illingworth Kerr along with contemporary local and Korean printmakers. Mon to Sat 10:30 am - 6 pm, Sun Noon - 5 pm. HARRISON GALLERIES 709A 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E3 T. 403-229-4088 F. 403-920-0494 Representing the art of local, regional and internationally renowned artists, the gallery carries an extensive collection of traditional and contemporary artwork. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm Spring 2003 Galleries West 27

and by appointment. Other locations in Vancouver and West Vancouver. HERITAGE GALLERIES 245-9737 Macleod Tr S Calgary, AB T2J 0P6 T. 403-255-6233 F. 403-255-6233 Presenting the work of various Alberta artists, particularly from Southern Alberta, as well as a selection of artists from Ontario through to BC. Styles range from highly representational to impressionistic to mixed media collage in a wide variety of sizes. Limited edition prints from wellknown North American artists such as Morrisey, Romance and Heighton. Mon to Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Thur til 7 pm, Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm.

Kurbatoff Art Gallery presents European school artists from around the world. 2427 Granville Street Vancouver, B.C., V6H 3G5 Phone: (604) 736-5444 Hours: Tues - Sat 10:30 am - 5:30 pm, Sun 12 - 4 pm Email:

Best selection of fine handcrafted Canadian pottery • jewellery • glass • turned wood • distinctive gifts Ezequiel Morales Wooden fired pitcher, 12'' height

2105 - 4th St. S.W. 245-1212

HERRINGER KISS GALLERY 200 724 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E4 T. 403-710-3200 F. 403-663-1249 Specializes in contemporary Canadian fine art including printmaking, paintings and hand blown glass. Featured artists include Heather Aston, Sarah Bing, Sharon Clarke, Steven Dixon, Helen Keyes, Harry Kiyooka, Jeina Morosoff, Maria Anna Parolin and William Steinberg. By appointment. IMAGE 54 GALLERY 709 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E3 T. 403-265-5458 F. 403-265-8681 The only commercial art gallery in western Canada to specialize in contemporary fine art prints. Also presents emerging and mid-career Canadian painters and photographers. Offers custom framing and installation; consultation services on collection cataloguing, management and appraisals. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm and by appointment. KENSINGTON FINE ART GALLERY 817 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2T 0A1 T. 403-228-2111 F. 403-228-0640 Located in the heart of 17th Avenue’s popular shopping area, the gallery features original 21st century Canadian art - in a relaxed and friendly atmosphere. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. MASTER’S GALLERY 815c 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2T 0A1 T. 403-245-2064 F. 403-244-1636 Celebrating 25 years of quality Canadian historical and contemporary art. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. MICAH GALLERY 110 8 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 1B3 T. 403-245-1340 F. 403-245-1575 Celebrating their 11th anniversary with selected works by local artists Ernie Whitford, wood carver; Tsimshian jeweller, Bill Helin; and original acrylics by Ernie Scoles, Calgary’s premier North American First Nations arts gallery specializes in jewellery, artifacts, original paintings and prints of traditional and contemporary design. Mon to Wed and Fri 9:30 am - 6 pm, Thur to 8 pm, Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Sun 11 am - 5 pm.

28 Galleries West Spring 2003

MIXED EMOTIONS ART GALLERY 850 16 Ave SW Lower Level Calgary, AB T2R 0S9 T. 403-244-8123 F. 403-229-9687 Features a mixture of art pieces from contemporary paintings and bronze sculptures to medieval armour and vintage motorcycles. Primary focus is to promote Canadian and Australian artists to the rest of the world. Tues to Thur, and Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Fri 10 am - 8 pm. MYKEN WOODS FINE ART 1235 26 Ave SE 2nd lvl Calgary, AB T2G 1R7 T. 403-606-8414 Representing artists working with ideas that reflect Canada’s cultural diversity in a contemporary way. Introducing new gallery artist Jimmy Golden. Also new work by Ferdinando Spina and New York artist Liu Landing. Continued representation of Paresh Athparia, Richard Blacquiere, Amy Loewan, Steven Malie, Edwardo Spina, Catherine Huang-Tam and Paul Woodrow. Selected prints by Toni Onley and Lin Chien Shih. Fri 4 pm - 8 pm, Sat and Sun 10 am - 5 pm. NEWZONES GALLERY 730 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E4 T. 403-266-1972 F. 403-266-1987 Representing leading names in contemporary art: Joe Andoe, Michael Batty, Ross Bleckner, Jack Bush, Cathy Daley, Tom Dean, Greg Edmonson, Evelyne Brader-Frank, John Hall, Brad Harms, Christopher Kier, Ben Macleod, Don Maynard, Donald Sultan, William Perehudoff, Colleen Philippi, Don Pollack, Teresa Posyniak, Pat Service, Kevin Sonmor, Andrew Valko, Michael Walker, Barry Weiss, Jeroen Witvliet, et al. Tues to Sat 10:30 am - 5:30 pm and by appointment. NEXOS ART COMPANY 908 17 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2T 0A3 T. 403-245-2211 F. 403-245-2213 Located inside the historic Devenish Building, Nexos Art Company specializes in original, affordable and collectable modern and contemporary art. The gallery bridges frontiers by bringing together a combination of quality paintings and sculptures from Europe, Latin America and Western Canada. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. PAUL KUHN FINE ARTS 722 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E4 T. 403-263-1162 F. 403-262-9426 Focuses on national and regional contemporary Canadian paintings, drawings, prints and sculpture; also shows contemporary American prints. Exhibitions change monthly featuring established and emerging artists along with themed group shows. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. PLATINUM ART 315 8 Ave SW, 3rd Flr Bankers Hall Calgary, AB T2P 4K1 T. 403-862-0555

The gallery offers a unique, bright, sunlit space featuring floor to ceiling windows. The perfect venue to showcase high quality local art talent—paintings, drawings and sculptures—at exceptional value. Conveniently located in downtown Calgary. Mon to Wed 10 am - 6 pm, Thurs and Fri 10 am - 8 pm, Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. ROWLES & COMPANY LTD 311 6 Ave SW - Plus 15 Level Calgary, AB T2P 3H2 T. 403-290-1612 F. 403-290-1942 Features over 100 western Canadian artists in original paintings, bronze, blown glass, metal, scrimshaw on moose antler, marble and soapstone. Specializing in corporate collections and gifts, the gallery offers consultation for special commissions, packaging and complete fulfillment for a wide variety of corporate projects. Mon to Fri 9 am 5 pm. Also in Edmonton. STEPHEN LOWE ART GALLERY 2nd level, Bow Valley Square III, 251-255 5 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 3G6 T. 403-261-1602 F. 403-261-2981 Specializing in fine art orginals by distinguished Canadian artists of national and international acclaim for over 20 years. Offers an excellent selection of outstanding paintings and sculptures in landscapes, florals, still life, and figurative in contemporary and traditional styles. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5 pm. TRÈPANIERBAER 105-999 8 St SW Calgary, AB T2R 1J5 T. 403-244-2066 F. 403-244-2094 A progressive and friendly commercial gallery specializing in the exhibition and sale of Canadian and international art. In addition to representing wellknown senior and mid-career artists, the gallery also maintains an active and successful program for the presentation of younger emerging Canadian artists’ work. Tues to Sat 11 am - 5 pm and by appointment. VIRGINIA CHRISTOPHER FINE ART 222 Riverfront Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 0A5 T. 403-263-4346 F. 403-262-9644 Dealer in major works by established Canadian contemporary artists. Operating in Calgary since 1980, the gallery displays solo and group exhibitions which change monthly and maintains a diverse inventory of original paintings, sculpture, hand-dyed silk, works on paper, and ceramics. Works are available by David Alexander, Jennifer Annesley, Bob Boyer, Douglas Haynes, Luke Lindoe, Roy Leadbeater, William Morton, Rick Rivet and other important Canadian artists. WALLACE GALLERIES 500 5 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 3L5 T. 403-262-8050 F. 403-264-7112 Specializes in Canadian contemporary original art. Features some of Canada’s leading artists including Ted Godwin, Kenneth Lochhead, Vivian Thierfelder, Alain Attar, LesThomas, Brian Atyeo and Jeff de Boer. Mon to Sat 10 am 5:30 pm. WEBSTER GALLERIES 812 11 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2R 0E5 T. 403-263-6500 F. 403-263-6501 Since 1980, Webster Galleries Inc. has been a leading specialist in stone sculpture and offers a large collection of Inuit sculpture, oils, watercolours, bronzes, pencil works, ceramics and hand-pulled prints within 10,000 square feet of gallery space. Mon to Sat 10 am - 6 pm; Sun 1 pm - 4 pm.

Cooperative Galleries CENTENNIAL GALLERY 133-125 9 Ave SE Calgary, AB T2G 0P6 T. 403-266-6783 This unique, artist-run gallery has served Calgary and area continuously for more than 27 years, offering excellent quality representational and impressionistic art work — paintings, hand-pulled prints, wall hangings, pottery, porcelain and glass by local artists. Tues to Sat 10 am - 4 pm (also on Mon from May to Oct). COSMOPOLITAN ART ON THE MOVE T. 403-272-1471 Seven talented, highly motivated artists–Karen Aulik-Now, Kimberley Cook, Lyla Couzens,Beverly Farley, Neil Locke, Karin Richter and Kathryn Sherman–bring original art directly to you, showcasing their work in downtown locations and community centres. Check website gallery for show dates and locations. POINT OF ART GALLERY AND STUDIOS 1139 11 St SE Calgary, AB T2G 3G1 T. 403-265-6867 F. 403-265-6867 A non-profit organization formed by a group of artists wishing to work together, exhibit their art and exchange ideas within the complex. To access, turn east from 8 St onto 11 Ave SE which terminates at the Gallery. Sat 11 am - 4 pm and weekdays by appointment.

“Eternal Odyssey ” by Liu Landing

Public Galleries ART GALLERY OF CALGARY 117 8 Ave SW Calgary, AB T2P 1B4 T. 403-770-1350 F. 403-264-8077 The Art Gallery of Calgary is an interactive and dynamic forum for contemporary art exhibitions and activities that foster appreciation and understanding of visual culture. Tues to Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Sun noon - 4 pm. To 10 pm every first Thursday of the month.

FINE ART TEL 403.606.8414

This is Liu Landing's synthesis of Eastern & Western diaristic works documenting her continuing journey.

FAX 403.242.7449 2ND LEVEL, 1235 - 26 AVENUE SE CALGARY, AB CANADA T2G 1R7

Exhibition dates April 15th to May 9th 2003


DEVO ART GALLERY 317 7 Ave SW, 4th Flr TD Square Calgary, AB T. 403-268-1388 Located in Devonian Gardens — climate-controlled gardens with 138 varieties of greenery, flower-banked pathways, tree-decked plazas, waterfalls, fountains and sculptures. Monthly exhibits by local artists. Suitable for private functions. For the exhibits, call 403-268-2300 ext 9845. GLENBOW MUSEUM 130 9 Ave SE Calgary, AB T2G 0P3 T. 403-268-4100 F. 403-262-4045 Explore western Canada’s largest museum! Discover the rich, colourful heritage of the Canadian West and encounter history from around the world through art, artifacts, programs Spring 2003 Galleries West 29

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and engaging exhibitions. Museum open Tues to Sat 9 am - 5 pm, Sun noon - 5 pm. Adult $11; stu/youth $7; sen $8.50; free under 6; family $35. Thurs 5 - 9 pm $6, Fri 5 - 9 pm $3 through May 31. Library and archives Tues to Fri, 10 am - 5 pm. Glenbow Shop Mon to Sat 9 am - 5 pm, Sun noon - 5 pm. ILLINGWORTH KERR GALLERY Alberta College of Art & Design, 1407 14 Ave NW Calgary, AB T2N 4R3 T. 403-284-7633 F. 403-289-6682 LEIGHTON FOUNDATION ART GALLERY AND MUSEUM BOX 9, SITE 31, R.R. 8 By Millarville, 16 km south of Calgary off Hwy 22 west Calgary, Alberta T2J 2T9 T. 403-931-3152 F. 403-931-3673 MARION NICOLL GALLERY Alberta College of Art & Design, 1407 14 Ave NW Calgary, AB T2N 4R3 T. 403-284-7625 F. 403-289-6682 THE NICKLE ARTS MUSEUM University of Calgary, 434 Collegiate Bd NW 30 Galleries West Spring 2003

Calgary, AB T2N 1N4 T. 403-220-7234 F. 403-282-4742 A broadly focused public gallery that is an integral part of the University of Calgary. 18 to 24 exhibitions per year focus on contemporary western Canadian art and on numismatics, reflecting the museum’s two major collections. Mon to Fri 10 am - 5 pm, Thur to 9 pm, Sat 1 pm - 5 pm. TRIANGLE GALLERY OF VISUAL ART 104-800 Macleod Tr SE Calgary, AB T2G 2M3 T. 403-262-1737 F. 403-262-1764 Dedicated to the presentation of contemporary Canadian visual arts, architecture and design within a context of international art, the gallery is engaged in the advancement of knowledge and understanding of contemporary art practices through a balanced program of visual art exhibitions to the public of Calgary and visitors. Admission fee: Adults - $2.00; Senior/Students $1.00; Family - $5.00; Members of the Triangle Gallery - Free. Annual Membership - $25.00. Free admission on Thursdays. Tues to Fri 11 am - 5 pm, Sat noon - 4 pm.

Virtual Galleries MIRROR IMAGE PHOTOGRAPHY 150 Sierra Morena Close SW

Calgary, Alberta T3H 3G4 T. 403-246-6017 F. (403)-246-1498 PAUL VAN GINKEL 111-1117 1 St SW Calgary, Alberta T2R 0T9 T. 403-261-5061 F. 403-265-5061 Calgary artist, Paul Van Ginkel’s bold oil paintings are in private and corporate collections around the world. He specializes in “western” themes depicting horses and rural life. His work may be viewed at

Art Supplies GALLERYSOFT INC 10 Oak Ridge Drive Georgetown, ON L7G 5G6 T. 905-877-8713 F. 905-877-4811 Software specifically designed for Art Gallery Management. With GallerySoft, information only needs to be entered once. Accounting, Artist Biographies, Commission Statements, Contact Lists, Images, Inventory Reports, Labels, Transactions. With web link capabilities, you can update your website directly from GallerySoft! Free 30-day demo available at HODGINS ART AUCTIONS LTD 5240 1A St SE Calgary, AB T2H 1J1

T. 403-252-4362 F. 403-259-3682 Hodgins is one of western Canada’s largest and longest running auction companies dedicated to quality fine art. They hold catalogued auctions of Canadian and international fine art every May and November. In addition, appraisal services are offered for estate settlement, insurance, matrimonial division and other purposes. Individual and corporate consignments of artworks for sale are always welcome. INGLEWOOD ART SUPPLIES 1006 9 Ave SE Calgary, AB T2G 0S7 T. 403-265-8961 F. 403-265-8962 Quality art supplies at competitive prices. Attentive service. Excellent selection and prices on canvas. Everyday sale on watercolour paper. Carry Stevenson oils and acrylics, Golden paints, M. Graham oils, Liquitex, Winsor & Newton watercolours and oils, drawing supplies, easels and more. Free parking. Wheelchair accessible. Mon to Fri 9 am - 6 pm, Sat 10 am - 5 pm. KDP VISUAL ARTS 410-1732 9A Street SW Calgary, AB T2T 3E6 T. 403-228- 2860 Set up as an interface between client and artist to locate and market fine art in all media, KDP Visual Arts offers

KENSINGTON ART SUPPLY 132 10 St NW Calgary, AB T2N 1V3 T. 403-283-2288 F. 403-283-2288 Fine art supplies featuring Winsor & Newton, Golden, Liquitex, Maimeri and other quality products, as well as friendly, knowledgeable advice. Books, magazines, and art class information. Custom canvas service — all sizes and types of canvas, including linen. Senior, student and professional discounts. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm.. SWINTON’S ART SUPPLIES 7160 Fisher St SE Calgary, AB T2H 0W5 T. 403 258-3500 Large selection of art materials and hard-to-find supplies. Special orders welcome. Free delivery in the Calgary area for bulk orders. Full custom framing shop and complete restoration services. Swinton’s Art Instruction classes, art books and magazines. Sign up for regular newsletter mailing.

CAMROSE, AB Commercial Galleries CANDLER ART GALLERY 5002 50 St Camrose, AB T4V 1R2 T. 780-672-8401 F. 780-679-4121 Fresh, vibrant and alive describe both the artwork and the experience when you visit this recently restored gallery. You will discover a diverse group of both emerging and established artists all well priced. Mon to Fri 9 am - 5:30 pm, Sat 9:30 am - 5 pm. Or by appointment call Audrey at 1-888-672-8401. Open daily, 10 am - 5 pm.

CANMORE, AB Commercial Galleries FLUX GLASSWORKS INTERNATIONAL 1414 Railway Ave Canmore, AB T1W 1P6 T. 403-678-5051 F. 403-678-5052 A working hot glass studio and gallery featuring handmade glass art by local artists Brian Hall, Susan Gottselig and Monique Ceresney. Mon to Sat 9:30 am - 5:30 pm, Holidays Noon - 5 pm; Evenings by appointment.

COCHRANE, AB Commercial Galleries FERNTREE GALLERY & FRAMING Box 366 2-505 1 St W Cochrane, AB T4C 1A6 T. 403- 932-7335 F. 403-932-4711 STUDIO WEST BRONZE FOUNDRY & ART GALLERY PO BOX 550 205 - 2 Ave SE, Industrial Park Cochrane, AB T4C 1A7 T. 403-932-2611 F. 403-932-2705 Original bronze works both finished and in progress at Canada’s largest sculpture foundry. Free tours of the lostwax methods of bronze casting. Also paintings, western prints, Pioneer Women’s Museum, artifacts and more. Mon to Fri 9 am - 5 pm, evenings by appointment and call (403) 932-2611 for weekend hours.

WESTLANDS ART GALLERY 118 - 2 Ave W Cochrane, AB T4C 1B2 T. 403-932-3030 F. 403-932-7810 Canadian First Nations rare and original works, Inuit and aboriginal soapstone sculpture, plus Alberta landscape photographs, raku and functional pottery, metal work and coppersmithing and stained glass from local artisans. Mon to Fri 10:30 am - 5:30 pm, Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm, Sun 1 pm - 5 pm.





Artist-run Galleries LATITUDE 53 10137 104 St Edmonton, AB T5J 0Z9 T. 780-423-5353 F. 780-424-9117


SNAP/SNAP GALLERY 10137 104 St Edmonton, AB T5J 0Z9 T. 780-423-1492 F. 780-424-9117

Commercial Galleries AGNES BUGERA GALLERY INC 12310 Jasper Ave Edmonton, AB T5N 3K5 T. 780-482-2854 F. 780-482-2591 In the art gallery business since 1975, Agnes Bugera is pleased to continue representing an excellent group of established and emerging Canadian artists. Spring and Fall solo exhibitions offer a rich variety of quality fine art including landscape, still life, figurative and abstract paintings as well as sculpture. New works by gallery artists are featured throughout the year. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm and by appointment. ART BEAT GALLERY 8 Mission Ave St Albert, AB T8N 1H4 T. 780-459-3679 F. 780-459-3677 Family-owned gallery specializing in original artwork by Western Canadian artists. The gallery exhibits paintings in all mediums, sculpture, pottery, and art glass. Home and corporate consultations arranged. Certified picture framer on staff. Art rentals and leasing available. Mon to Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Thur to 9 pm, Sat 10 am - 5 pm, Sun Noon - 4 pm. BEARCLAW GALLERY 10403 124 St Edmonton, AB T5N 3Z5 T. 780-482-1204 F. 780-488-0928 Specializes in Canadian First Nations and Inuit art from artists including Daphne Odjig, Norval Morrisseau, Roy Thomas, Maxine Noel, Jim Logan, George Littlechild, Joane Cardinal Schubert, Jane Ash Poitras and David Morrisseau. A wide variety of paintings, jade and inuit soapstone carvings, and Navajo and Northwest coast jewellery. Mon 11 am - 5 pm, Tues to Sat 10 am 5:30 pm. DOUGLAS UDELL GALLERY 10332 124 St Edmonton, AB T5N 1R2 T. 780-488-4445 F. 780-488-8335 In the art business in Edmonton since 1967, and Vancouver since 1986, Douglas Udell Gallery represents many


January 23rd – February 20th Monday - Thursday 2 pm - 8pm Friday,Wknds & Holidays 12 pm - 5 pm in the Garrison Woods Sales Centre (217-8380)

17 Ave. SW

Garrison Woods Sales Centre

Crowchild Tr.

consultation, leasing, sales, and curating from concept to installation. Kitty Pryde welcomes your request for more information.

Flan de rs A ve. SW

Alberta’s Corporate Gift and Art Gallery

Original Blown Glass by Mark Gibeau


NEAR STRATHMORE, ALBERTA Directions: From intersection of Hwy 1 and Hwy 817 in Strathmore, AB travel 6.5 km north and 5.7 km west.

Enjoy ongoing glassblowing demonstrations. Celebrate the opening of his recently enlarged studio.


Groups call ahead to 403-934-3457.

Works by Mark Gibeau may be viewed and purchased from: ROWLES & COMPANY LTD. Edmonton: Calgary: ING Western Union Building Energy Plaza - Plus 15 10130 - 103 Street 311 - 6th Avenue SW Phone: 780-426-4035 Phone: 403-290-1612 Fax: 780-429-2787 Fax: 403-290-1942 Representing over 200 Western Canadian Artists in various mediums.

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Art Beat Gallery of Canada’s leading Contemporary artists as well as some of the leading young artists gaining momentum in the International playing field. The gallery also buys and sells in the secondary market in Canadian historical as well as International. Edm: Tues to Sat 9:30 am - 5:30 pm, Mon by appt. ELECTRUM DESIGN STUDIO & GALLERY 12419 Stony Plain Rd Edmonton, AB T5N 3N3 T. 780-488-4445 F. 780-488-8335

Vicinity of the Le Marchand By Jim Vest ... Upcoming Events ... Chrohns and Colitis Foundation Benefit Friday, January 31, 2003 Juried Show by the Society of western Canadian Artists Opening Reception: February 22, 2003

8 Mission Avenue, St. Albert 459-3679

Newly Renovated 5002 - 50 Street Camrose, AB T4V 1R2

780-672-8401 “Return” by Audrey Pfannmuller Oil on Canvas 24" x 24"

ARTISTS: C. Coty A. Raszewski J. Kamikura S. Mitts A. Pfannmuller H. DeJager C. Barratt J. Brager J. Peters M. Steen K. Duke C. Chang etc...

Art Supplies, Complete Framing Department, Prints, Posters, Gifts

625D 1st Avenue North Saskatoon, SK, S7K 1X7 T. (306) 665-8300 F. (306) 664-4094 SILENT ART AUCTION January 10 to February 1 • THE FLORAL SHOW February 8 to March 1 • SPRING SHOW BY GALLERY ARTISTS March 8 to March 29

FRONT GALLERY 12312 Jasper Ave Edmonton, AB T5N 3K6 T. 780-488-2952 F. 780-488-2952 Located in Edmonton’s gallery walk district. Since opening in 1979 the gallery has specialized in exhibiting fine art and craft by Alberta artists, with exhibitions changing every three weeks. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm. GIORDANO GALLERY Empire Building, 10080 Jasper Ave Edmonton, AB T5J 1V9 T. 780-429-5066 F. 780-421-9805 Celebrating 10 years on the art scene, featuring well-known contemporary Canadian artists such as Barbara Ballachey, Anne Billy, David Bolduc, Sylvie Bouchard, James Clare, Tony Calzetta, Adele Duck, Scott Gregory, Debra Lalonde, Mark Lang, D. Helen Mackie, Ruby J. Mah, Mark Mullin, Phill Mann, Marcia Perkins, Lupe Rodrigues, Garth Rankin, and Akiko Taniguchi. Art pieces are appropriate for the novice as well as the seasoned art collector. Wed 11 am - 4 pm, Sat noon - 4 pm and by appointment. LANDO FINE ART T. 780-940-1143 F. 789-457-9222 Established in 1990 by Brent J Luebke, a private art dealer specializing in 19th Century through to modern Canadian, western European and American fine art. Mr. Luebke offers expert advice to individual, corporate and institutional clients. His services include art acquisition and divestment, art leasing, appraisals, collection management and custom framing. Complete catalogue on website. By appointment only. NORTHERN IMAGES EDMONTON 2113 West Edmonton Mall, 8770 170 St Edmonton, AB T5T 3J7 T. 780-444-1995 F. 780-481-0530 ROWLES & COMPANY LTD 10130 103 St, Mezz Level Edmonton, AB T5J 3N9 T. 780-426-4035 F. 780-429-2787 Features over 100 western Canadian artists in original paintings, bronze, blown glass, metal, scrimshaw on moose antler, marble and soapstone. Specializing in corporate collections and gifts, the gallery offers consultation for special commissions, packaging and complete fulfillment for a wide variety of corporate projects. Mon to Fri 9 am 5 pm, Sat noon - 5 pm. Also in Calgary. SCOTT GALLERY 10411 124 St

32 Galleries West Spring 2003

Edmonton, AB T5N 3Z5 T. 780-488-3619 F. 780-488-4826 Established in 1986, the Scott Gallery features Canadian contemporary art representing over 30 established and emerging Canadian artists. Exhibits include paintings, works on paper including hand pulled prints and photography, ceramics and sculpture. Tues to Sat 10 am -5 pm. VANDERLEELIE GALLERY 10183 112 St Edmonton, AB T5K 1M1 T. 780-452-0286 F. 780-451-1615 WEST END GALLERY 12308 Jasper Ave Edmonton, AB T5N 3K5 T. 780-488-4892 F. 780-488-4893 Established in 1975, this fine art gallery is known for representing leading artists from across Canada — paintings, sculpture and glass art in traditional and contemporary styles. Exhibitions via e-mail available by request. Tue to Sat 10 am 5 pm; Victoria Open daily.

Public Galleries EDMONTON ART GALLERY 2 Sir Winston Churchill Sq Edmonton, AB T5J 2C1 T. 780-422-6223 F. 780-426-3105 Founded in 1924, The Edmonton Art Gallery is the only museum in Alberta devoted strictly to the exhibition and preservation of art and visual culture. In conjunction with a full and varied exhibition schedule, the gallery provides lectures, talks and seminars on art and art-related issues. Tues, Wed, Fri 10:30 am - 5 pm, Thurs 10:30 am - 8 pm, Sat, Sun 11 am - 5 pm, closed holidays. GENERATIONS PUBLIC ART GALLERY PO Box 2188 5411 51 St Stony Plain, AB T7Z 1X7 T. 780-963-2777 HARCOURT HOUSE GALLERY 10215 112 St - 3rd Flr Edmonton, AB T5K 1M7 T. 780-426-4180 F. 780-425-5523 PROFILES PUBLIC ART GALLERY, ARTS & HERITAGE FOUNDATION 19 Perron St St Albert, AB T8N 1E5 T. 780-460-4310 F. 780-460-9349 Located in the historic Banque d’Hochelaga in St. Albert, the gallery features contemporary art, usually by Alberta artists, who show their painting, sculpture, video, quilts, glass and ceramics at both the provincial and national level. Monthly exhibitions, adult lectures and workshops, Looking at Art, school tours, art rental and sales plus a gallery gift shop. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm, Thur till 8 pm. PROVINCIAL MUSEUM OF ALBERTA 12845 102 Ave Edmonton, AB T5N 0M6

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GRANDE PRAIRIE, AB Public Galleries PRAIRIE ART GALLERY 10209 99 St Grande Prairie, AB T8V 2H3 T. 780-532-8111 F. 780-539-9522 Check current gallery exhibitions at: Look under EXHIBITIONS.

FORT MCMURRAY, AB Commercial Galleries ARTWORKS GALLERY 9917 Biggs Ave Fort McMurray, AB T9H 1S2 T. 780-743-2887 F. 780-743-2330 Showcases paintings, bronze sculptures, glass, photography, jewellery, funky furniture, and other multimedia works. Also features Northern arts such as soapstone and wood carvings, caribou hair tuftings and birchbark bitings. Changing group exhibitions feature new works by gallery artists, including paintings by Alex Janvier, Frederick R. McDonald and Carol Breen, sculptures by Brian Clark, and various works by other Western Canadian artists. Mon to Sat 9:30 am - 6 pm, Fri till 8 pm, or by appointment.

Public Galleries KEYANO ART GALLERY 8115 Franklin Ave Fort McMurray, AB T9H 2H7 T. 780-791-8979

the gallery’s selection covers a wide variety of media. Mon to Sat 10:30 am - 5:30 pm.

University Drive Lethbridge, AB T1K 3M4 T. 403-329-2666



Commercial Galleries

Commercial Galleries


MONKEY GIRL GALLERY 122 5 St S Lethbridge, AB T1J 2B2 T. 403-317-3137 F. 403-317-3137

Commercial Galleries

Public Galleries

FRAMING AND ART CENTRE 579 3 St SE Medicine Hat, AB T1A 0H2 T. 403-527-2600 F. 403-529-9109

THE GALLERY AT JASPER PARK LODGE Box 1651 Beauvert Promenade Jasper, AB T0E 1E0 T. 780-852-5378 F. 780-852-7292 Sophisticated contemporary art — abstract impressionism to magic realism. Museum quality sculpture, stone, clay and bronze. The gallery continues to feature the paintings of Canadian icon Doris McCarthy, as well as 20 leading western Canadian painters. New works can be viewed on web site. Daily 8 am - 10 pm.

BOWMAN ARTS CENTRE 811 5 Ave S Lethbridge, AB T1J 0V2 T. 403-327-2813 F. 403-327-6118

LACOMBE, AB Commercial Galleries THE GALLERY ON MAIN 4910 50 Ave, 2nd Flr Lacombe, AB T4L 1Y1 T. 403-782-3402 F. 403-782-3405 Located just off Hwy. 2 in the heart of Historic Downtown Lacombe, this gallery boasts the largest selection of original art in central Alberta. Representing over 60 Alberta artists,

SOUTHERN ALBERTA ART GALLERY 601 3 Ave S Lethbridge, AB T1J 0H4 T. 403-327-8770 F. 403-328-3913 One of Canada’s most respected public galleries, SAAG fosters the work of contemporary visual artists. This spring: Kai Chan; Annette Merkenthaler; Susan Turcot; Ed Pien; Mark Ruwedel, Daniel Laskaris. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm, Sun 1 - 5 pm. TRIANON GALLERY 104 5 St - Upstairs Lethbridge, AB T1J 0S9 T. 403-380-2787 F. 403-329-1654 UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE ART GALLERY W600, Centre for the Arts, 4401

Public Galleries CULTURE CENTRE GALLERY 299 College Dr SE Medicine Hat, AB T1A 3Y6 T. 403-529-3806 F. 403-504-3554 MEDICINE HAT MUSEUM & ART GALLERY 1302 Bomford Cres SW Medicine Hat, AB T1A 5E6 T. 403-502-8580 F. 403-502-8589 A wide range of art exhibitions, including contemporary and historical regional, national and international art. Exhibitions are frequently accompanied by receptions, talks and tours. Admission is free. Located adjacent to TransCanada Highway (south side), exit at the Husky Station. Mon to Fri 9 am - 5 pm. Sat, Sun and holidays 1 pm - 5 pm.

RED DEER, AB Public Galleries RED DEER & DISTRICT MUSEUM 4525 47a Ave Red Deer, AB T4N 6Z6 T. 403-309-8405 F. 403-342-6644 Spring 2003 Galleries West 33

BRITISH COLUMBIA GALLERIES KELOWNA, BC Artist-run Galleries ALTERNATOR GALLERY FOR CONTEMPORARY ART PO Box 5090 Stn A 421 Cawston Ave Kelowna, BC V1Y 8T9 T. 250-868-2298 F. 250-868-2896

Public Galleries KELOWNA ART GALLERY 1315 Water St Kelowna, BC V1Y 9R3 T. 250-762-2226 F. 250-762-9875

LADYSMITH, BC Commercial Galleries BARTON LEIER GALLERY 3140 Decourcey Road Ladysmith, BC V9G 1E2 T. 250-722-7140

PENTICTON, BC Public Galleries ART GALLERY OF THE SOUTH OKANAGAN 199 Front St Penticton, BC V2A 1H3 T. 250-493-2928 F. 250-493-3992

PRINCE GEORGE, BC Public Galleries TWO RIVERS GALLERY OF PRINCE GEORGE & REGION 725 Civic Plaza Prince George, BC V2A 1H3 T. 250-614-7800 F. 250-563-3211 Toll Free: 888-221-1155

SIDNEY, BC Commercial Galleries PENINSULA GALLERY Landmark Bldg 100-2506 Beacon Ave Sidney, BC V8L 1Y2 T. 250-655-1282 Toll Free: 877-787-1896

VANCOUVER, BC Artist-run Galleries ACCESS ARTIST RUN CENTRE 206 Carrall Street Vancouver, BC V6B 2J1 T. 604-689-2907 F. 604-689-2907 GALLERY GACHET 88 E Cordova St Vancouver, BC V6A 1K2 T. 604-687-2468 F. 604-687-1196 34 Galleries West Spring 2003

GRUNT GALLERY 116-350 E 2 Ave Vancouver, BC V5T 4R8 T. 604-875-9516 F. 604-877-0073 HELEN PITT GALLERY 882 Homer St Vancouver, BC V6B 2W5 T. 604-681-6740 F. 604-688-2826 WESTERN FRONT GALLERY 303 E 8th Ave Vancouver, BC V5T 1S1 T. 604-876-9343 F. 604-876-4099

Commercial Galleries ART BEATUS M1-888 Nelson St Vancouver, BC V6Z 2H1 T. 604-688-2633 F. 604-688-2685 ART EMPORIUM 2928 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3J7 T. 604-738-3510 F. 604-733-5427 ARTSPEAK GALLERY 233 Carrall Street Vancouver, BC V6B 2J2 T. 604-688-0051 F. 604-685-1912 ATELIER GALLERY 2421 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G5 T. 604-732-3021 BALLARD LEDERER GALLERY 1540 W 2nd Ave, The Waterfall Building Vancouver, BC V6J 1H2 T. 604-736-3282 F. 604-736-3282 BAU-XI GALLERY 3045 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3J9 T. 604-733-7011 F. 604-733-3211 BAU-XI (boe she) means “great gift.” Opened in 1965, it is the oldest contemporary gallery in Vancouver. A second location in Toronto in 1976 established Bau-Xi as a national gallery representing about 50 artists, from established senior artists to emerging talent. Pivotal artists, who form part of Canadian art history, represented by the gallery include Jack Shadbolt, Maxwell Bates, Joseph Plaskett, Alistair Bell, Ted Godwin, and Don Jarvis. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm, Sun noon - 4 pm. BUSCHLEN MOWATT GALLERY 1445 West Georgia St Vancouver, BC V6G 2T3 T. 604-682-1234 F. 604-682-6004 CATRIONA JEFFRIES GALLERY 3149 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3K1

T. 604-736-1554 F. 604-736-1054

Vancouver and Calgary. Mon to Sat 10 am -6 pm, Sun noon - 5 pm.

CENTRE A,VANCOUVER CENTRE FOR CONTEMPORARY ASIAN ART 849 Homer St Vancouver, BC V6B 2W2 T. 604-683-8326 F. 604-683-8632

HEFFEL GALLERY LTD 2247 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G1 T. 604-732-6505 F. 604-732-4245

CONTEMPORARY ART GALLERY 555 Nelson St Vancouver, BC V6B 6R5 T. 604-681-2700 F. 604-683-2710 DIANE FARRIS GALLERY 1590 W 7th Ave Vancouver, BC V6J 1S1 T. 604-737-2629 F. 604-737-2675 DOUGLAS REYNOLDS GALLERY 2335 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G4 T. 604-731-9292 F. 604-731-9293 DOUGLAS UDELL GALLERY 1558 West 6th Ave Vancouver, BC V6J 1R2 T. 604-736-8900 F. 604-736-8931 In the art business in Edmonton since 1967 (see Edmonton), and Vancouver since 1986, Douglas Udell Gallery represents many of Canada’s leading Contemporary artists as well as some of the leading young artists gaining momentum in the International playing field. The gallery also buys and sells in the secondary market in Canadian historical as well as International. Tues to Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Mon by appt ELISSA CRISTALL GALLERIES 2239 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G1 T. 604-730-9611 EQUINOX GALLERY 2321 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G4 T. 604-736-2405 F. 604-736-0464 GRAHAM SAYELL GALLERY 2416 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G6 T. 604-738-3521 F. 604-738-3521 HARRISON GALLERIES 2932 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3J7 T. 604-732-5217 F. 604-732-0911 Family owned and operated with over 35 years’ experience in the art community, representing the art of renowned regional and internationally recognized artists. They carry an extensive collection of traditional and contemporary paintings among their three locations in To advertise your gallery or service in Sources, please call 403-234-7097 or 866-697-2002

JENNIFER KOSTUIK GALLERY 3060 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3J8 T. 604-737-3969 F. 604-737-3964 KURBATOFF ART GALLERY 2427 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G5 T. 604-736-5444 F. 604-736-5444 Dynamic and open-minded, the gallery provides a unique chance to present world-wide exhibited artists with European background. Enjoy the diversity of styles and training - from classical, old masters’ sophisticated techniques to decorative playfulness of colors. Tues to Sat 10 am - 6 pm, Sun 11 am - 5 pm. MARION SCOTT GALLERY 481 Howe St Vancouver, BC V6C 2X6 T. 604-685-1934 F. 604-685-1890 MONTE CLARK GALLERY 2339 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G4 T. 604-730-5000 F. 604-730-5050 PETLEY JONES GALLERY 2235 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G1 T. 604-732-5353 F. 604-732-5669 SIMON PATRICH GALLERIES 2329 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G4 T. 604-733-2662 F. 604-733-2282 Established in 1965, the gallery represents Canadian and international artists including internationally recognized figures as well as promising young artists. Their extensive collection includes paintings, sculpture, photographs and original prints. Corporate and residential consulting, appraisal, conservation framing and world-wide shipping. Tues to Sat 11 am - 6 pm Sun noon - 5 pm or by appointment. SPIRIT WRESTLER GALLERY 8 Water St Vancouver, BC V6B 1A4 T. 604-669-8813 F. 604-669-8116 SPIRITS OF THE NORTH 2327 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3G4 T. 604-733-8516 F. 604-733-2282 STATE GALLERY Upper Floor, 1564 W 6th Ave

Vancouver, BC V6J 1R2 T. 604-632-0198 F. 604-632-0151 Contemporary art gallery featuring local and international emerging and midcareer artists. Regular exhibitions showcase abstract painting and conceptual photography as well as an active inventory of works on paper in the ‘State files’. Artists include Shelley Adler, Ana Black, Scott Conarroe, Alan Hoffman, Mark Mullin, Jeremy Stanbridge, Robin Stanbridge, Aaron Plant and Brian G White. Tues to Sat 10 am - 5 pm or by appointment.

VANCOUVER ART GALLERY 750 Hornby St Vancouver, BC V6Z 2H7 T. 604-662-4700 F. 604-682-1086

Public Galleries

THIRD AVENUE GALLERY 1725 W 3rd Ave Vancouver, BC V6J 1K7 T. 604-738-3500 F. 604-738-0204

ASIAN CENTRE 1871 West Mall, University of British Columbia Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z2 T. 604-822-3114 F. 604-822-5597 BELKIN SATELLITE 555 Hamilton St Vancouver, BC V6B 2R1 T. 604-687-3174 F. 604-822-6689 CHARLES H. SCOTT GALLERY 1399 Johnston St, Emily Carr Institute of Art & Design Vancouver, BC V6H 3R9 T. 604-844-3809 F. 604-844-3801

TRACEY LAWRENCE GALLERY 105, 1529 W 6th Ave Vancouver, BC V6J 1R1 T. 604-730-2875 F. 604-730-2834

MORRIS AND HELEN BELKIN ART GALLERY 1825 Main Mall, University of British Columbia Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z2 T. 604-822-2759 F. 604-822-6689

UNO LANGMANN GALLERY 2117 Granville St Vancouver, BC V6H 3E9 T. 604-736-8825 F. 604-736-8826 Toll Free: 800-730-8825

MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY, University of British Columbia 6393 NW Marine Dr, Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z2 T. 604-822-5087 F. 604-822-2974

VICTORIA, BC Commercial Galleries ALCHERINGA GALLERY 665 Fort St Victoria, BC V8W 1G6 T. 250-383-8224 F. 250-383-9399 AVENUE GALLERY 184 Oak Bay Ave Victoria, BC V8R 1V3 T. 250-598-2184 F. 250-598-2185 CASWELL LAWRENCE FINE ART GALLERY 1014 Broad St Victoria, BC V8W 1Z9 T. 250-388-9500 F. 250-388-9511 FRAN WILLIS GALLERY 200, 1619 Store St Victoria, BC V8W 3K3 T. 250-381-3422 F. 250-381-7374 Victoria’s oldest and largest contemporary art gallery started in 1982 as the North Park Gallery. It was moved to its present heritage location in 1984, and re-named in 1988 when Fran Willis became the sole owner/director. They represent both emerging and established western Canadian artists of

national and international stature. Solo shows change monthly, running concurrently with a continuing exhibit of artists exclusive to the gallery. Tues to Sat 11 am - 5 pm. STEPHEN LOWE ART GALLERY 752 Douglas St Victoria, BC V8W 3M6 T. 250-384-3912 F. 250-384-3938 Toll Free: 866-384-3912 WEST END GALLERY 1203 Broad Street Victoria, BC V8W 2A4 T. 250-388-0009 Established in Edmonton in 1975 (see Edmonton), Dan and Lana Hudon opened a second gallery located in the heart of downtown Victoria in 1994. Visitors are encouraged to explore and select from a wide range of styles and prices, from emerging to established artists and to purchase with confidence. Mon to Fri 10 am - 5:30 pm, Sat 10 am - 5 pm, Sun/Holidays noon - 4 pm. WINCHESTER GALLERIES 1545 Fort St Victoria, BC V8S 1Z7 T. 250-595-2777 F. 250-595-2310

Public Galleries ART GALLERY OF GREATER VICTORIA 1040 Moss Street Victoria, BC V8V 4P1 T. 250-384-4101 F. 250-361-3995

South Granville

Gallery Row Vancouver’s number one destination for ART 01 Uno Langmann 604.736.8825

11 Simon Patrich 604.733.2662

02 Tracey Lawrence 604.730.2875

12 Douglas Reynolds 604.731.9292

03 State 604.632.0198

13 Monte Clark 604.730.5000

04 Douglas Udell 604.736.8900

14 Atelier 604.732.3021

05 Elissa Cristall 604.730.9611

15 Kurbatoff 604.736.5444

06 Petley Jones 604.732.5353

16 Graham Sayell 604.738.3521

07 Heffel 604.732.6505

17 Art Emporium 604.738.3510

08 Diane Farris 604.737.2629

18 Harrison 604.732.5217

09 Equinox 604.736.2405

19 Bau-Xi 604.733.7011

10 Spirits of the North 604.733.8516

20 Jennifer Kostuik 604.737.3969

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MANITOBA GALLERIES BRANDON, MB Public Galleries ART GALLERY OF SOUTHWESTERN MANITOBA 710 Rosser Ave, Suite 2 Brandon, MB R7A 0K9 T. 204-727-1036 F. 204-726-8139

WINNIPEG, MB Artist-run Galleries ACEARTINC 2nd Floor, 290 McDermot Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0T2 T. 204-944-9763 F. 204-944-9101 GRAFFITI GALLERY 109 Higgins Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0B5 T. 204-667-9960 F. 204-949-0696 THE FLOATING GALLERY 2nd Floor, Artspace, 100 Arthur St Winnipeg, MB R3B 1H3 T. 204-942-8183 F. 204-942-1555

Commercial Galleries BAYAT INUIT GALLERY 163 Stafford St 36 Galleries West Spring 2003

Winnipeg, MB R3M 2W9 T. 204-475-5873 F. 204-284-1481 Toll Free: 888-884-6948 Large gallery featuring more than 1500 sculptures from all areas of Canada’s Arctic regions. Hosts works by such renowned artists as Nuna Parr, Kiawak Ashoona and George Arlook. Museum quality pieces. Buy and sell collections. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5:30 pm. BIRCHWOOD ART GALLERY 1740 Wellington Ave Winnipeg, MB R3H 0E8 T. 204-888-5840 F. 204-888-5604 Toll Free: 800-822-5840 Specializing in originals, prints, sculptures and bronzes, featuring a large selection of Manitoba and international artists. Art restoration and cleaning service, custom conservation framing. Insured international shipping, fine art leasing and rentals, commissions available upon request. LA MAISON DES ARTISTES 219 boul. Provencher St Boniface, MB R2H 0G4 T. 204-237-5964 F. 204-233-8360 LOCH GALLERY 306 St. Mary’s Road Winnipeg, MB R2H 1J8 T. 204-235-1033 F. 204-235-1036 Established in 1972, the Loch Gallery specializes in building collections of quality Canadian, American, British and European paintings and sculpture. It represents original 19th and 20th

century artwork of collectible and historic interest, as well as a select group of gifted professional artists from across Canada including Ivan Eyre, Leo Mol, Peter Sawatzky, Anna Wiechec, Philip Craig and Carol Stewart. Mon to Fri 9 am - 5:30 pm, Sat 9 am - 5 pm. MARTHA STREET STUDIO 11 Martha St Winnipeg, MB R3B 1A2 T. 204-779-6253 F. 204-944-1804 MAYBERRY FINE ART 212 McDermot Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0S3 T. 204-255-5690 This gallery in the heart of the historic Exchange District represents a select group of gifted professional artists including Joe Fafard, David Blackwood, Ken Danby and Robert Genn. They also specialize in historic 19th and 20th Century Canadian works of collectible interest. Regular exhibitions feature rare and important early Canadian art as well as shows spotlighting gallery artists. Tues to Fri 10 am - 6 pm, Sat 10 am - 5 pm. NORTHERN IMAGES GALLERY WINNIPEG 393 Portage Ave Portage Place, 2nd Floor Winnipeg, MB R3B 3H6 T. 204-942-5501 F. 204-942-5502 NUNAVUT GALLERY INC 220 Osborne St Winnipeg, MB R3L 1Z3 T. 204-478-7223 F. 204-475-7539

SHELLEY TADMAN GALLERY 408 Academy Road Winnipeg, MB R3N 0B9 T. 204-489-3965 F. 204-488-3925 THE LION AND THE ROSE GALLERY 875 Corydon Ave Winnipeg, MB R3M 0W7 T. 204-452-5350 THE UPSTAIRS GALLERY 266 Edmonton St Winnipeg, MB R3C 1R9 T. 204-943-2734 F. 204-943-7726 Celebrating over 35 years in business, the gallery is proud to represent national and local artists. Specialty is Inuit art with a large selection including prints, drawings, wallhangings and sculpture from all areas of the Canadian Arctic. Also exhibits and sells contemporary and early 20th century Canadian art including Wanda Koop, Doris McCarthy and Aganetha Dyck. Mon to Sat 9:30 am - 5:30 pm. WOODLANDS GALLERY Winnipeg Convention Centre, 2nd Floor, 375 York Ave Winnipeg, MB R3C 3J3 T. 204-947-0700

Cooperative Galleries CRAFTSPACE 237 McDermot Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0S4 T. 204-487-6114 F. 204-487-6115

REGINA, SK Artist-run Galleries MEDEA GALLERY 132 Osborne St in The Village Winnipeg, MB T. 204-453-1115 SITE GALLERY 55 Arthur St Winnipeg, MB R3B 1H1 T. 204-942-1618 F. 204-943-7980 Six thousand square feet of outstanding contemporary art. In Gallery One, SITE features 32 Manitoba artists in 4 group exhibitions annually. Gallery Two offers 12 one-person shows each year, and the Small Works Gallery features fine craft items at modest prices. Tues to Sat 11 am - 4 pm. STONEWARE GALLERY 778 Corydon Ave Winnipeg, MB R3M 0Y1 T. 204-475-8088

Public Galleries GALLERY 1C03 University of Winnipeg, 515 Portage Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 2E9 T. 204-786-9253 F. 204-774-4134 gallery1c03 GALLERY ONE ONE ONE Main Floor, Fitzgerald Building, School of Art, UofM Fort Garry Campus Winnipeg, MB R3T 2N2 T. 204-474-9322 F. 204-474-7605 content/galleryoneoneone/111.html LA GALERIE Centre culturel franco-manitobain, 240 Provencher Boulevard St Boniface, MB R2H 0G7 T. 204-233-8972 PLUG IN INSTITUTE OF CONTEMPORARY ART 286 McDermot Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0T2 T. 204-942-1043 F. 204-944-8663 Manitoba’s premiere contemporary art gallery and the first ICA in Canada. Since 1972, Plug In has exhibited the very best local and international art work in all media. Renowned globally for its prizewinning representation of Canada at the 49th Venice Biennale (2001). Also an important publisher of art editions. Tues to Sat 11 am - 5 pm, Thur til 9 pm during summer. ST NORBERT ARTS CENTRE Box 175 100 rue des Ruines du Monastere St Norbert, MB R3V 1L6 T. 204-269-0564 F. 204-261-1927 THE PAVILION GALLERY In Assiniboine Park, near the Leo Mol Sculpture Garden. Winnipeg, MB T. 204-888-5466 F. 204-889-8136 UKRAINIAN CULTURAL & EDUCATIONAL CENTRE OSEREDOK 184 Alexander Ave Winnipeg, MB R3B 0L6 T. 204-942-0218 F. 204-943-2857

WINNIPEG ART GALLERY 300 Memorial Blvd Winnipeg, MB R3C 1V1 T. 204-786-6641 Manitoba’s premiere public gallery founded in 1912, has nine galleries of contemporary and historical art with an emphasis on work by Manitoba artists. Rooftop restaurant, gift shop. Winter hours: Tues to Sun 11 am - 5 pm, Wed til 9 pm. Summer hours: Mon to Sun 10 am - 5 pm, Wed til 9 pm.

Art Supplies ARTISTS EMPORIUM 1610 St James St Winnipeg, MB R3H 0L2 T. 204-772-2421 F. 204-786-4700 Toll Free: 800-665-0322 A Canadian based company supplying highest quality products since 1977 with over 100,000 items offered in a 12,000 square feet retail space. The funfriendly atmosphere extends from the free Saturday morning art classes, through the extensive art library and spinning the roulette wheel at their annual Artists Open House. They are committed to maintaining a high level of inventory at competitive prices while continually expanding product lines. Mon to Thur 9 am - 6 pm, Fri til 9 pm, Sat 9 am - 6 pm, Sun noon - 4 pm. To advertise your gallery or service in Sources, please call 403-234-7097 or 866-697-2002 or email


MOOSE JAW, SK Commercial Galleries YVETTE MOORE FINE ART GALLERY 76 Fairford St W Moose Jaw, SK T. 306-693-7600 F. 306-693-7602 Showcasing her own art and that of others in a grand and elegant designated heritage building — originally a provincial land titles office — in the Regency style. Features Prairie and Canadian fine art and craft including painting, pottery, blown glass, stone, clay and metal sculpture and wood furniture. Corner Fairford and 1 Ave N. Mon to Sat 10 am - 5 pm, Sun (May to Dec only) 1 pm - 4 pm.

Public Galleries MOOSE JAW MUSEUM & ART GALLERY Crescent Park, 461 Langdon Crescent Moose Jaw, SK S6H 0X6 T. 306-692-4471 F. 306-694-8016

NEUTRAL GROUND 203-1856 Scarth St Regina, SK S4P 2G3 T. 306-522-7166 F. 306-522-5075

Commercial Galleries ASSINIBOIA GALLERY 2429 11 Ave Regina, SK S4P 0K4 T. 306-522-0997 F. 306-522-5624 Opened in the late 1970s with the goal of establishing a gallery with a strong representation of regionally and nationally recognized artists reflecting a variety of style, subject and medium. The main focus is professional Canadian artists including Allen Sapp, Ted Godwin, W. H. Webb, Brent Laycock, Louise Cook and many more. Tues to Sat 9:30 am 5:30 pm. MCINTYRE GALLERY 2347 McIntyre St Regina, SK S4P 2S3 T. 306-757-4323 Established in 1985 to promote the work of contemporary Saskatchewan artists. A particularly strong representation by women artists and regularly features emerging artists. Regular exhibitions in diverse media: oil and acrylic, watercolours, collages, d r a w i n g s , original prints, fabric art and furniture. Tues to Sat 11 am - 5 pm.

12 23 St E Saskatoon, SK S7K 0H5 T. 306-652-0044 F. 306-652-9924 PHOTOGRAPHERS GALLERY 12 23 St E 2nd Flr Saskatoon, SK S7K 0H5 T. 306-244-8018 F. 306-665-6568

Commercial Galleries ART PLACEMENT INC 228 3 Ave S Saskatoon, SK S7K 1L9 T. 306-664-3385 F. 306-933-2521 COLLECTOR’S CHOICE ART GALLERY 625D 1 Ave N Saskatoon, SK S7K 1X7 T. 306-665-8300 F. 306-664-4094 Represents primarily Saskatoon and Saskatchewan artists who create abstract and representational art. Also maintains a small collection of Inuit sculpture and estate art by various artists. Individual and group exhibitions are held throughout the year. Tues to Fri 9:30 am - 5:30 pm, Sat 9:30 am - 5 pm.

Public Galleries

DARRELL BELL GALLERY 317-220 3 Ave S Saskatoon, SK S7K 1M1 T. 306-955-5701 Exhibiting contemporary Canadian art with an emphasis on professional Saskatchewan artists, including David Alexander, Darrell Bell, Lee Brady, Megan Courtney Broner, Inger deCoursey, Kaija Sanelma Harris, Hans Herold, Ian Rawlinson and various Inuit artists. Media include painting, sculpture, textiles, jewellery, glass and ceramics. Rotating solo and group shows yearround. Tues to Sat noon - 4 pm or by appointment.

DUNLOP ART GALLERY PO Box 2311 2311 12 Ave Regina, SK S4P 3Z5 T. 306-569-9279 F. 306-352-2453

PACIF’IC GALLERY 702 14 St E Saskatoon, SK S7N 0P7 T. 306-373-0755 F. 306-373-2461

SUSAN WHITNEY GALLERY 2220 Lorne St Regina, SK S4P 2M7 T. 306-569-9279 F. 306-352-2453

MACKENZIE ART GALLERY T C Douglas Building, 3475 Albert St Regina, SK S4S 6X6 T. 306-584-4250 F. 306-569-8191 Excellent collection of art from historical to contemporary works by Canadian, American and international artists. Major touring exhibits. Gallery shop, 175-seat theatre, learning centre and resource centre. Corner of Albert St and 23 Ave, SW corner of Wascana Centre. Open daily 10 am - 5:30 pm, Thur and Fri until 10 pm.

Public Galleries

ROSEMONT ART GALLERY Neil Balkwill Civic Arts Centre, 2420 Elphinstone St Regina, SK S4T 3N9 T. 306-522-5940 F. 306-522-5944 Features contemporary art with an emphasis on Saskatchewan artists. Exhibitions change frequently. Access via 15 Ave and McTavish St. Mon to Thur 1 pm - 5 pm and 6:30 pm - 9 pm. Fri to Sun 1 pm - 5 pm.


SASKATOON, SK Artist-run Galleries A.K.A. GALLERY

KENDERDINE ART GALLERY University of Saskatchewan, 51 Campus Dr - 2nd level Saskatoon, SK S7N 5A8 T. 306-966-4571 F. 306-978-8340 MENDEL ART GALLERY 950 Spadina Cres E Saskatoon, SK S7N 5A8 T. 306-975-7610 F. 306-975-7670

Public Galleries ART GALLERY OF SWIFT CURRENT 411 Herbert St E Swift Current, SK S9H 1M5 T. 306-778-2736 F. 306-773-8769 Features exhibitions of regional, provincial and national works of art. Discovery Tours and activities for groups, special events, receptions, conferences, music, films, readings, studio workshops and courses. Mon to Thur 2 - 5 pm and 7 - 9 pm, Fri to Sun 1 - 5 pm, Closed Sun in Jul and Aug. Spring 2003 Galleries West 37

GOLDEN BOY Manitoba's best-known symbol, Golden Boy clutches a torch and sheaf of wheat high atop the domed Legislative Building in Winnipeg.The four-metre-high figure was sculpted by Charles Gardet of Paris and cast in 1918 by the Barbidienne foundry in France. Following a $1 million refurbishing last year, the statue was re-dedicated in October by Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II during her Golden Jubilee visit to Canada.The beloved artwork has a special place in the hearts of Manitobans – more than 140,000 people visited Golden Boy when it was on display prior to its makeover.

38 Galleries West Spring 2003

Henry Kalen graduated in architecture but after three years of practice decided to specialize in architectural photography. In 1982 the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada awarded him the Allied Arts Medal. More recently he was accepted for membership in the Royal Canadian Academy. His current book, Henry Kalen’s Winnipeg, features a photo of Golden Boy on the cover. The book has been listed on McNally Robinson's best-seller list every week since September 2000. This image was taken with a Nikon F3HP camera mounted on a Manfrotto tripod. Kalen used a Sigma 170 - 500 mm lens with no filter. The film was Ektachrome E100VS.

Tel: (780) 488-3619 The Gallery Walk area is located just west of the downtown core in the 124th Street area. The Gallery Walk is committed to promoting Canadian art and artists within our community.



“Where Fine Jewellery and Art Meet” - designer/goldsmiths - fine art gallery - gemmologist 12419 Stony Plain Road Edmonton, AB Tel: (780) 482-1402

AGNES BUGERA GALLERY Dealers in Fine Canadian Art “Earthly Delights” Monotypes by Jamie Evrard

12310 Jasper Avenue Edmonton, AB Tel: (780) 482-2854

The Bearclaw Gallery Specializes in Canadian First Nations Art

10403-124 Street Edmonton, AB Tel: (780) 482-1204

FRONT Gallery Specializing in Contemporary Fine Art and Craft by Alberta Artists. 12312 Jasper Avenue Edmonton, AB Tel: (780) 488-2952

“Reverence” by Susan Seright, mixed media sculpture, 28"

WEST END GALLERY Paintings, prints, sculpture and the largest representation of glass artists in Canada. 12308 Jasper Avenue Edmonton, AB Tel: (780) 488-4892

John Kasyn

Contemporary Canadian Art “Eileen Grey & Velazquez” by Leslie Poole

10411 - 124 Street, Edmonton, AB • Tel: (780) 488-3619 •

Emily Carr “Dark Forest” , ca. 1930 O/Can, 13.5" x 18"

Edmonton Tel: (780) 488-4445

Vancouver Tel: (604) 736-8900

Cornelius Krieghoff

“Indians Returning at Sunset” 1859 oil on canvas

The Art of Collecting Quality

Masters Gallery Ltd. 815C

17 th

(403) 245-2064

Avenue SW Calgary, Alberta, T2T 0A1 Hours : Tuesday – Saturday 10 AM – 5:30 PM

Galleries West Spring 2003  
Galleries West Spring 2003  

Vol 2 No 1 Your link to the visual arts in Western Canada