Page 1



Winnipeg Art Gallery 300 Memorial Boulevard Winnipeg, MB, Canada R3C 1V1

Gallery Tuesday–Sunday 11am-5pm, Friday 11am-9pm, Closed Monday Switchboard 204.786.6641 Art Classes 204.789.1766 Development 204.789.1299 Facility Rentals 204.789.1765 Guided Adult Group Tours 204.789.0516 School Tours 204.789.1762 en français 204.789.1763

Tragic mask (detail), 2nd century AD. Marble, SK 1038; Theatre mask with hand, 100-150 AD. Marble, Inv. no. SK 281; Theater mask of Herakles (detail), 150-100 BC. Marble, Inv. no. SK 1889. photo: Alexandra Kalinin and Rory Graham

FRONT COVER: Head of the youthful Dionysus in a classical antefix (detail), Mid-2nd century AD. Marble. BACK COVER: Herm head of Dionysos (detail), 2nd century AD. Marble. All works © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius

Clara Lander Library 204.786.6641 ext 237 Tuesday–Friday 11am-4:30pm • Selected Saturdays 11am-3pm • Closed Sunday and Monday, other times by appointment Gallery Shop • 204.789.1769 Tuesday–Saturday 11am–5pm, Friday 11am-9pm, Sunday 12pm-5pm




Olympus: The Greco-Roman Collections of Berlin • Until Mar 6


Abstract Objectives • Until May 15


We Are On Treaty Land • Until May 22


Tom Thomson and the Group of Seven • Ongoing


The Modernist Tradition, 1900–1950 • Ongoing


The Inuit Art Centre Project • Ongoing

Please visit for special holiday pricing.


The George & Tannis Richardson Collection of Inuit Sculpture • Until Feb 15


Oviloo Tunnillie • May 14–Sept 4

Member • Child (5 and under) Free Senior/Student $8 • Adult $12 • Family* $28


Olympus Surcharge Member $8 • Adult/Senior/Student $10 Family* $30

8 Chagall • May 20–Aug 28 8

Karel Funk • June 18–Sept 25

The Permanent Collection Gallery 1

Renaissance and Baroque Art, 1500–1700

Gallery 2

The Academic Tradition in Europe and Canada, 1700–1900

MRA Gallery Highlights of Inuit Sculpture 9 10 11 12-14, 18 16 17 18-19

Indicates Olympus events and programming

** 2 individuals living in the same household Parking Bay Parkade across from the Gallery, meters on surrounding streets. Wheelchair accessible.

U of W campus






Want to know what’s on at the WAG via email? Sign up at You’ll receive notices of upcoming exhibitions, events, and programs. The WAG doesn’t sell, lend, or share its lists.

* Up to 2 adults and 4 children under 18 living in the same household


Follow us online. Exhibition, programming dates, and content are subject to change. Visit for the most up-to-date information.

Indicates programs for children

Membership Renew your membership today • 204.789.1764 Individual $60 • Couple** $85 Family* $95 • Student $30 Senior $50 • Senior Couple $75


myWAG is published by the WAG. © 2015 Winnipeg Art Gallery. Printed in Canada. Photography: David Lipnowski, Eric Au Studios, Ernest Mayer, Leif Norman, and Studio Martin Lussier (unless otherwise noted).

Curatorial Update Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries Free Day Fashion Show and Nuit Blanche Programming and Events Gallery Ball 2015 and CRAFTED The Associates Support the WAG

TABLE Restaurant • 204.948.0085 Tuesday–Friday 11am-3pm, Saturday and Sunday 11am-2pm, Closed Monday


St Mar



Through art and artmaking, the Centre will foster awareness, appreciation, and understanding of Indigenous art and culture. The art, life, and history of the Inuit will be highlighted through exhibitions, programs, research, education, and partnerships with Inuit artists and arts organizations in the North. This past summer, I had the privilege, along with my wife Hazel and son Roman, of touring the Heart of the Arctic on the Ocean Endeavour with Adventure Canada. We were fortunate to visit many communities in Nunavik, Nunavut, and Greenland, meeting with artists, elders, and lots of children. One of the highlights of the expedition was seeing the Arctic and the Inuit culture through the eyes of a child, my ten-year-old son.

The Centre is a bridge, enabling peoples from northern and southern communities to meet, learn, and work together. It will also act as a cultural hub promoting economic development and tourism. The link between North and South is critical to the IAC’s success; in fact, the connection is at the heart of this project. To learn more about the Centre visit The Inuit Art Centre Project exhibition at the WAG.

Only a handful of Canadians will ever see the land of the Inuit and the context for their incredible artmaking enterprise. That’s perhaps why Canada’s Inuit Art Centre (IAC), being developed right here at the WAG, is so important to our understanding of the Inuit. While textbooks, maps, and videos play an important role in a child’s education about the North and Indigenous cultures, a trip to the Centre will bring students face to face with Inuit carvings, prints, drawings and textiles, and the chance to meet with the creators of these works.

Of course there is a lot more going on at the WAG, which you can read about in this issue of myWAG—or visit If you haven’t seen Olympus yet—now is your chance before these extraordinary works are returned to Berlin.

It has been an exciting fall for the IAC project. The WAG started planning a home for its celebrated Inuit art collection, which numbers close to 14,000 works, more than three decades ago, and with recent developments and announcements we are getting closer to making the Centre a reality.

IAC HIGHLIGHTS: October 14: The Winnipeg Foundation announced their $950,000 contribution to the Inuit Art Centre project. Commemorating their 95th anniversary, it is the largest gift in the Foundation’s history.

November 19: The Premiers of Manitoba and Nunavut signed a Memorandum of Understanding, which includes a partnership between Nunavut and the WAG. Nunavut’s Fine Art Collections, numbering more than 7,000, will be transferred to the WAG for a five-year loan with $1 million in joint funding.

November 20: The Honourable Greg Selinger, Premier of Manitoba, announced that the Province will contribute $15 million to the IAC building project.

Thank you for supporting the WAG in so many ways —through your attendance, volunteering, donations, and feedback. Best wishes for the holidays and Happy New Year! Stephen Borys PhD, MBA Director & CEO @stephenborys

top: Arctic action figures, photo: Roman Borys; right: Manitoba Premier Greg Selinger and Nunavut Premier Peter Taptuna shake hands after signing a Memorandum of Understanding for Trade, Energy & Culture at the WAG. Looking on are WAG Director & CEO Stephen Borys, Nunavut Culture & Heritage Minister George Kuksuk, and Aboriginal & Northern Affairs Minister Eric Robinson. photo: Wayne Glowacki/Winnipeg Free Press; Irene Avaalaaqiaq Tiktaalaaq. Untitled, Collection of the Government of Nunavut, on long-term loan to the Winnipeg Art Gallery, 988.1283

myWAG | 1


Athletic Heroes From Ancient Greece to Today By Mark Golden Professor Emeritus, Department of Classics, University of Winnipeg

Philosophers, poets, painters, potters, politicians: these are the ancient Greeks most of us know and admire. For the Greeks, however, the celebrities were athletes. The Athenians condemned Socrates to death even though he was one of their own. But when they captured Dorieus, a Rhodian and an enemy during the generation-long Peloponnesian War, they let him go because he was an Olympic champion boxer. Pindar, the most famous Greek lyric poet, wrote many kinds of verse, including hymns to the gods. Yet only his well-paid poems in honour of victors survived throughout antiquity.

Olympus is a rare opportunity to see ancient Greek and Roman art on the Prairies. As Manitoba’s first major exhibition of classical antiquities in over half a century, Olympus features over 160 works from the National Museums in Berlin—marble statues and reliefs, bronze statuettes, terracotta vases, and jewellery—spanning almost ten centuries of artistic production.

While winners at the great games, which were open to competitors from all over the Greek world, took home only a symbolic prize, such as a wreath of olive or laurel, their cities gave them cash rewards and other honours on their return. There were many other competitions too, and these did offer money prizes, much like golf or tennis tournaments today. Nothing prevented the athletes who won these competitions from going on to the Olympics or the Pythian games at Delphi, and many did.

As part of Olympus, we are partnering with local athletes and sports teams to celebrate modern-day gods and goddesses. See videos at An exhibit of the photographs by Ian McCausland opens at the WAG on December 18.

North American sports fans tend to focus on the shorter footraces; a good example is Usain Bolt. North Africans, however, are more likely to pay attention to distance runners; and in the Caucasus and Middle East, wrestlers are the heroes.

Until March 6 • Curated by Angeliki Bogiatji and Dr. Stephen Borys

Title Sponsor

Tastes differed in antiquity too. The stadion, a 200-metre dash, was said to have been the first and only event at the original Olympics in

Sarcophagus fragment with Dionysian procession (detail), c. 150 AD. Marble. Inv. no. SK 851. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius 2 | WINTER2015


776 BC, and later festivals were identified by the name of the winner. Sculptors used the perfectly balanced bodies of pentathletes (naked like all other athletes) as models, such as the torso of an athlete seen in the Olympus exhibition. However, it was usually fighters—boxers, wrestlers, and the pancratiasts, who shared the skills of both— who became heroes in the Greek sense: mortals worshipped after their death. Meanwhile, the rich and powerful preferred horse and chariot-racing, a sport whose expense excluded lesser mortals and where wealth guaranteed a competitive career much longer than an athlete’s strength or swiftness. This was the sport of kings and of queens (women too could sponsor horses and chariot teams, though they were not permitted to attend the Olympus festival itself), and of kings' girlfriends. Bilistiche, mistress of Ptolemy II of Egypt, won the first Olympic twohorse chariot race for colts in 264 BC. 

work and the chariot-owner’s equivalent: the willingness to spend money. Natural talent also played a part. Then, as now, athletic ability ran (or boxed or wrestled) in families (horse owners supposedly had a knack for breeding winners). No one wins without something extra. We call it luck. The Greeks, equally at a loss for an explanation, credited the favour of the gods. After all, it was in their honour that the Greeks celebrated the Olympics and the many other competitive festivals that crowded their calendars.

Mark Golden is Professor Emeritus, Department of Classics, University of Winnipeg. He is the author of Sport and Society in Ancient Greece (1998), Sport in the Ancient World from A to Z (2004), and Greek Sport and Social Status (2008), among other titles.

How did the Greeks account for sporting success? Much as we do. Pindar praises the athlete’s hard

left to right: Ian McCausland. University of Winnipeg wrestler Finn Higgins, 2015; Panathenaic prize amphora, c. 450 BC. Terracotta. Inv. no. V.I. 3979; Statue of dancing satyr, 1st century BC. Marble. Inv. no. SK 262. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius

myWAG | 3


Abstract Objectives Painting and Sculpture, 1950–Present

We Are On Treaty Land

Until May 15 • Gallery 5 Curated by Andrew Kear

Until May 22 • Gallery 6 Curated by Jaimie Isaac

Since its beginning around the turn of the last century, modern abstraction has incorporated a broad range of approaches, intentions, and associations in the Western world. In the decades that followed World War II, abstract art went from being a crucial but misunderstood tendency within modernism, to a dominant mode of creative expression embraced by artists, art museums, and much of the general public. The increasing popularity of abstract painting and sculpture through the second half of the 20th century and into the 21st has bred heterogeneity. Historically, abstraction was construed as a vehicle for heroic self-expression, and formal experimentation. Even today, the look of abstract art is being redrawn, its motivations reconceived, and its objectives re-evaluated. This exhibition draws from the WAG’s permanent collection, bringing together paintings and sculptures by mostly Canadian artists created between 1950 and the present day. These works underline some of the shifting parameters and motivations that have shaped abstract art over the past 60 years.

We Are On Treaty Land is Jaimie Isaac’s first exhibition as Curatorial Resident of Indigenous and Contemporary Art at the WAG, which is located on Treaty No. 1 Territory. Interdisciplinary work by Indigenous artists provides reflections that are influenced and informed by the territory's land and treaty relations. The exhibition focuses on contemporary paintings, mixed media, and photography over a 40-year period from the WAG's collection. Together they generate narratives that examine what it means to honour and recognize the enduring treaties and long-standing relationships between the First Nations and the Crown. We Are On Treaty Land provides an opportunity to learn where we are today, and to move forward in collaboration. The art is complemented by historical objects generously loaned by The Manitoba Museum, including the Treaty 1 Medal and a beaded bandolier bag. These works serve as tangible witnesses to the historic treaty, transcending traditional and contemporary aesthetics.

left to right: Krisjanis Kaktins-Gorsline. DST RZ FLD, 2013. Oil on canvas. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery. Acquired with funds from the Estate of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Naylor, funds administered by The Winnipeg Foundation and with funds from the Canada Council for the Arts Acquisition Assistance program/Oeuvre achetée avec l’aide du programme d’aide aux acquisitions du Conseil des Arts du Canada. 2014-51; Robert Houle. Premises for Self Rule: Treaty No. 1, 1994. Acrylic, photo emulsion, vinyl lettering on canvas, Plexiglas. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery. Acquired with funds from the Canada Council for the Arts Acquisition Assistance Program/Oeuvre achetèe avec l'aide du programme d'aide aux acquisitions du Conseil des Arts du Canada, G-96-11 abc

4 | WINTER2015


Tom Thomson and the Group of Seven Ongoing • Gallery 3 Curated by Andrew Kear

In 1920, Frank Johnston helped establish the Group of Seven in Toronto. One year later, he left to assume the role of principal at the Winnipeg School of Art, at the time a location further west than any Group member had painted. The art school, which is now part of the University of Manitoba, was then associated with the Winnipeg Museum of Fine Arts (today, the Winnipeg Art Gallery). In Serenity, Lake of the Woods (1922), Johnston captures the geographical expanse of Ontario’s Lake of the Woods and the intensity of the region’s long-lasting summer light. He exhibited regularly in Winnipeg while he lived here, and his first solo exhibition in the city was mounted at the WAG in February 1922, several months before he painted Serenity, Lake of the Woods. The WAG acquired this canvas in 1924, after returning a tempera painting it had purchased from the artist. Johnston’s time in Winnipeg was fruitful; his creative practice developed and his confidence grew. Johnston returned to Toronto in 1924 and taught at the Ontario College of Art. That year, intent on pursuing a more independent creative path, Johnston cut his ties with the Group of Seven. Johnston’s piece is featured in the Tom Thomson and the Group of Seven exhibition.

The Modernist Tradition, 1900–1950 Ongoing • Gallery 4 Curated by Andrew Kear

In the mid-1920s, Elizabeth Wyn Wood, a recent graduate of the Ontario College of Art, was one of a growing number of sculptors more interested in direct forms of carving than casting. Neck and Head was exhibited at the Ontario Society of Artists exhibition in Toronto in March 1927. According to the curator Victoria Baker, Neck and Head is “the only known piece dating from her American studies, and a rare example of direct carving in her production. It reveals a radically reduced and stylized treatment of the partial figure, reflective of the experience of carving and a response to the more progressive forms of sculpture she was exposed to at this time.” Although Wyn Wood is best known for her monumental public sculpture work and small-scale, three-dimensional interpretations of the rugged landscape of the Canadian Shield, Neck and Head is an important register of the artist’s early experimentalism. This work is currently on view as part of The Modernist Tradition, 1900–1950.

left to right: Frank Johnston. Serenity, Lake of the Woods, 1922. Oil on canvas. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, L-102; Elizabeth Wyn Wood. Neck and Head, 1926–27. Marble. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery. 2009-336

myWAG | 5


The Inuit Art Centre Project

Ongoing • Mezzanine Gallery Curated by Dr. Stephen Borys

The WAG holds the world’s largest public collection of contemporary Inuit art. Amassed over the last 60 years, this amazing collection of over 13,000 carvings, drawings, prints, textiles, and new media is matched by an outstanding record of 160 exhibitions and 60 publications. To celebrate the art and the people who have created these works, the WAG is building an Inuit Art Centre (IAC), the first of its kind in the world. In this new exhibit, architectural renderings, sculpture, and photography outline key aspects of the project: the vision for the Centre, the design process, and a brief history of Inuit art at the WAG. The IAC will be a centre for exhibitions and programs, research and learning, studio practice, and artmaking. It will be a gathering place—a community hub for exploration, dialogue, and inspiration—bridging Canada’s North and South.





Galleries and a visible vault will display thousands of works of art through dynamic exhibitions, programs, and interactive spaces. Classrooms and studio spaces will offer opportunities for creative learning and artistic production, inspired by the images and ideas from the collection. Situated next to the existing WAG building, the IAC will bring the power and beauty of the North to its neighbours in the South, and change the way our kids learn about the Arctic. The Centre will be a transformative place led by the images and stories from the art, the people, and the land.

clockwise from top left: Aerial view of Inuit Art Centre and Winnipeg Art Gallery; View of Inuit Vault; View of Inuit Gallery; View of Indigenous Gallery (with view of Manitoba Legislative Building); all images courtesy of Michael Maltzan Architecture

6 | WINTER2015


The George & Tannis Richardson Collection of Inuit Art Until Feb 15 • Mezzanine Gallery Curated by Darlene Coward Wight The Richardson Collection is made up of 39 sculptures by 30 artists from 11 communities across the Canadian Arctic, including Nunavut and the region of Nunavik in Arctic Quebec. This magnificent showcase of sculpture captures moments of Northern life, from a bustling winter camp to hunting and transportation. A pair of unusual, large-scale sculptures by respected Igloolik artist Lukie Airut are linked conceptually and stylistically, warning to “be careful...when you are hunting.” Two major sculptures by another Igloolik artist, Isaac Angutautuk, reveal the drama of hunters battling huge and ferocious walruses. The works are carved completely in the round, and must be viewed from multiple angles. Some works from Kimmirut make use of the yellowishgreen serpentinite from a stone deposit at McKellar Bay, eight kilometres southeast of Kimmirut. Joanassie Lyta’s large winter camp scene is an energetic tableau showing an Inuk who has just returned from hunting. Also featured is Salluit carver Tivi Ilisituk’s tender portrayal of a female walrus posed protectively near her pup, as well as an unusual carving of a woman and seal by Akulivik artist Markusi Anauta. Inukjuak artist Jimmy Arnamissak’s large carving shows two men loading a kayak onto a qamutiik for overland transport. In 1970, George Richardson became the first Canadianborn Governor of the Hudson’s Bay Company, serving until 1982. He often flew his helicopter to visit remote Arctic posts, the first governor to journey North since Sir George Simpson in the early 1800s. On his frequent trips to the area, Richardson became interested in the art of the Inuit,

left to right: Markusi Pangutu Anauta. Woman Holding Seal, c. 1970–1979. Stone. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, 2011-59; John Pangnark. Head, n.d. Stone. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, 2011-81

particularly sculpture. He acquired many pieces by artists from communities across the Arctic. It is this collection, donated to the WAG in 2011, that makes up The George & Tannis Richardson Collection of Inuit Sculpture. Tannis Richardson is a dedicated supporter of the WAG. Not only was she instrumental in starting the Study Groups and Art to the Schools, both of which continue to this day, but she has been a member of The Associates of the WAG since 1950. Over the years, The Associates have supported donations of more than 1,000 Canadian works to the WAG collection, including the first pieces of Inuit sculpture to be acquired by the Gallery: 11 works in 1957 and 139 major pieces from George Swinton in 1960. These acquisitions marked a definitive commitment toward building this part of the Gallery’s collection. In 1985 The Associates raised funds for the important purchase of the Ian Lindsay Collection of 410 Inuit sculptures. Today the WAG holds in trust the world’s largest public collection of contemporary Inuit art. The George & Tannis Richardson Collection of Inuit Sculpture catalogue is made possible through a generous gift by Douglas and Louise Leatherdale. The WAG is also grateful to Robert and Deirdre Kozminski for supporting this exhibition.

Art for Lunch • Feb 3 • 12:10pm • Tour: The George & Tannis Richardson Collection of Inuit Sculpture with WAG Curator of Inuit Art, Darlene Coward Wight. myWAG | 7



Oviloo Tunnillie


Karel Funk

May 14–September 4, 2016 Gallery 8 Curated by Darlene Coward Wight

May 20–August 28, 2016 Gallery 7 Organized by the National Gallery of Canada and the Winnipeg Art Gallery

June 18–September 25, 2016 Gallery 8 Curated by Andrew Kear

Oviloo Tunnillie is the first retrospective of one of the most respected female Inuit sculptors from the Canadian Arctic. Bringing together some 60 sculptures from private and public collections in Canada and the USA, the development of Tunnillie’s work is surveyed from the typical genre of finely-crafted birds and animals in the 1970s, to her exploration of social issues in the 1980s, to autobiographical themes in the 1990s and 2000s.

Russian-born artist Marc Chagall was a pioneer of modernism and a master of colour. The WAG’s latest NGC@ WAG collaboration features Daphnis & Chloé, widely considered the crowning achievement of Chagall’s career as a printmaker.

The WAG is pleased to present Karel Funk’s first retrospective. The exhibition will survey major paintings he completed between 2002 and 2016, with works drawn from select private, corporate, and museum collections across North America.

These prints highlight Chagall’s unique style, setting him apart from the main 20th-century trends followed by many of his contemporaries. The set of 42 lithographs is presented with additional works from the NGC and WAG, including ​Flower Still Life ​(1935).

Born and raised in Winnipeg, Funk has garnered international attention for his precise and unconventional paintings of lone figures clothed in contemporary high-performance outerwear set against white backdrops.

left to right: Oviloo Tunnillie. Woman playing Accordion, 2005. Stone (green serpentinite). Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, 2012-128; Marc Chagall. Flower Still Life, c. 1935. Watercolour, gouache on paperboard on canvas. Collection of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, G-54-9; Karel Funk. Untitled #11 (detail), 2004. Acrylic on panel, 66.0 x 48.3 cm. Collection of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York. Purchased with funds contributed by the International Director’s Council and Executive Committee, 2005. 2005.14

8 | WINTER2015


WAG Welcomes New Indigenous Art Curators

Over the past few months, the WAG’s curatorial team has grown with two new additions specializing in Indigenous art: Dr. Julie Nagam, Chair in History of Indigenous Arts in North America, a joint appointment with the University of Winnipeg; and Jaimie Isaac, Curatorial Resident of Indigenous and Contemporary Art. Dr. Nagam’s portfolio includes research and teaching in the History Department at UWinnipeg, and curatorial and exhibition work at the WAG. The first of its kind in Canada, the position is made possible in part with the support of Michael Nesbitt, who continues to champion contemporary art across the country. Dr. Nagam is responsible for cuttingedge research, and developing courses, exhibitions, and programs designed to enhance and advance the area of Indigenous art both at the University and the Gallery. "There is a growing trend of global recognition of the innovative and dynamic contribution Indigenous artists, curators, and scholars have to offer, and I would like to continue to be at the forefront of this artistic and

curatorial renaissance,” comments Dr. Nagam. A scholar, artist, and curator with a strong background in research and teaching, Dr. Nagam comes back to Winnipeg from Toronto’s OCAD University. She holds a PhD from York University (Social and Political Thought) in addition to a MA (Native Studies) and a BA Honours (Women Studies and Art History) from the University of Manitoba. This fall Dr. Nagam travelled to Australia as a delegate for the Canada Council for the Arts’ First Nations Curatorial Exchange and the 8th Asian Pacific Triennial of Contemporary Art. Jaimie Isaac joins the WAG through a two-year residency funded by the Canada Council for the Arts. Isaac’s work is critical to the WAG’s Indigenous mandate, and includes: developing exhibitions and programs in partnership with local and national Indigenous organizations; and acquiring contemporary Indigenous art for the WAG; thereby raising the profile of artists locally and beyond. Isaac’s first project and exhibition at the WAG, We Are On Treaty Land

(page 4), is garnering significant attention, promoting collaboration and dialogue in the community. Watch for her upcoming exhibitions in 2017: Border X and Mino’ayaawin (health and wellness). “The WAG has an important history in regards to Indigenous arts in Canada,” states Isaac. “A big part of the residency will be to engage and collaborate with Indigenous communities to create exhibitions that are meaningful, relevant, and dynamic.” Isaac holds a BA in Art History and an Arts and Cultural Management Certificate from the University of Winnipeg, as well as a MA from the University of British Columbia Okanagan. Working in diverse areas in the arts sector has informed her career as an innovative, freelance curator and interdisciplinary artist. She has successfully published essays, presented at international conferences, participated in artist residencies, and curated and exhibited work nationally.

left to right:

Jaimie Isaac, Curatorial Resident of Indigenous and Contemporary Art, photo: Mike Deal/Winnipeg Free Press. Julie Nagam, Chair in History of Indigenous Arts in North America.

myWAG | 9




Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries hosts Free Day For the second consecutive year, Winnipeg art enthusiasts enjoyed a free visit to the WAG thanks to the generous sponsorship of Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries (MBLL). At MBLL Free Admission Day on September 20, 2015, visitors were admitted to the WAG at no cost, allowing them access to the WAG’s feature exhibition, Olympus: The Greco-Roman Collections of Berlin. Adding to the welcoming and creative atmosphere was a special artmaking workshop hosted by volunteers from MBLL, where children and their parents created works of faux stained glass. Young artists chose patterns based on images from the ancient world like the Trojan Horse and Greek gods and goddesses. The WAG was delighted to welcome many new visitors from all across the city. Guests took advantage of the free audio tours and participated in guided tours throughout the day.

Proud supporters of the Olympus exhibition.

Free Admission Day also provided volunteers from MBLL an opportunity to share their enthusiasm for art and to give back to the community. The WAG is grateful to MBLL for helping us make a memorable experience for our visitors.


1.800.893.7587 Recognized as one of Canada’s Best Managed Companies every year since 2001.

10 | WINTER2015


WHAT TO WEAR THIS WINTER FASHION SHOW Presented in collaboration with the Nunavut Arts and Crafts Association and Danali, What to Wear this Winter (WTWTW) was an innovative couture event celebrating the art of dressing warm chic. WTWTW featured fashion runways in six of the WAG’s galleries against a backdrop of art spanning centuries. A first for the WAG, models showcased pieces from five designers out of Nunavut. All proceeds support the WAG’s Inuit Art Centre project.


PrairieView School of Photography

September 24, 2015

NUIT BLANCHE September 26, 2015


David Lipnowski

The WAG welcomed 4,000 people to its all-night party as part of Nuit Blanche Winnipeg. With outstanding art, electronic beats, and inspired programming, the night included MEMETIC’s world fusion sounds, a dance party on the rooftop, and an ancient jewellery workshop with Manitoba Craft Council artists. Guests visited the Minecraft Digital Lounge and helped build a virtual Olympus-inspired world.

myWAG | 11


# WAG ti t a n s

OLYMPUS PROGRAMS Feast for Gods and Goddesses

Thursdays, 6pm • Enjoy a three-course Mediterranean dinner at TABLE Restaurant, followed by an exhibition tour. $85, Members $80 Jan 21 • Angeliki Bogiatji, Project Curator Feb 14 • Valentine’s Day Edition, Angeliki Bogiatji, Project Curator

Seminars • FREE Olympus-themed discussions led by local antiquity experts. Weekends, 2–4pm Sunday, Jan 17 • It’s Really Roman and You Can Touch It Dr. Lea Stirling, University of Manitoba Sunday, Feb 28 • Doing No Harm: Doctors, Medical Ethics, and Religion in Ancient Greece Dr. Tyson Sukava, University of Winnipeg

A R T + S O U L

Distinguished Lecture Series • FREE Talks with local and visiting scholars exploring Olympus and beyond. Weekends, 2pm Sunday, Jan 31 • Craft and Craftiness: Cunning Agencies in Greek Art Dr. Lisa Landrum, University of Manitoba


a r t a n dso u l.wa

12 | WINTER2015

Drop-in Tours • FREE with Gallery admission Saturdays and Sundays 2pm

Head of Aphrodite of Knidos (detail), c. 50 AD. Marble. Inv. no. SK 40. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius


Art for Lunch

Bite-sized talks, videos, and tours over the lunch hour. Video programs are free, tours and talks are included with Gallery admission. No registration is necessary unless otherwise stated. Events listed are subject to change. Alternate Wednesdays, 12:10pm Dec 16 • Talk: Rome and Jerusalem: Worlds in Collision Rabbi Alan Green, Congregation Shaarey Zedek Jan 27 • Lecture: Unmasking Greek Tragedy Dr. Allison Surtees and Dr. Jane Cahill, University of Winnipeg. Feb 17 • BBC Video: Meet the Romans: All Roads Lead to Rome (50 min)


FREE with Gallery admission. Enjoy 20-minute mini tours of Olympus. Find out which Olympian you are, then come take the tour focusing on your god or goddess! Dec • Artemis (Diana), Goddess of the Hunt & Nature Jan/Feb • Aphrodite (Venus), Goddess of Love

Gods Quiz

Take our Gods Quiz at at home or in the exhibition. Find your icon at the end of the quiz and then look for it in Olympus, identifying artworks related to your god or goddess.

Olympus Viewports

Discover an exciting series of Olympus viewports for kids and adults. Marvel as animated myths from ancient Greek vases come to life before your eyes. Explore impressive panoramas created by Manitoba LEGO® Users Group.

Tom Lovatt, Junkyard Queen

Expand your mind with Tom Lovatt and 40+ amazing artists 200-62 Albert Street | Winnipeg, Manitoba | 204.488.0662

LEGO®, the LEGO logo, DUPLO, the Brick and Knob configuration, and the Minifigure are trademarks of The LEGO Group which does not sponsor, authorize or endorse this building event.

myWAG | 13


Family Events Family Fusion Days@WAG Spend some creative time together! Drop-in between 1pm & 3pm (recommended for kids 6–12) Tuesday, Dec 29 • The Great Art Hunt Embark on an exciting family tour of the galleries using our new WAG Art Adventure Booklet.

Spring Break Family E-Newsletter

Would you like to receive information about family programs and events at the WAG? Send an email to and start receiving our Family E-Newsletter.

Wednesday, Dec 30 • Family ArtJam Come to WAG Studio, use our supplies, and make something amazing to take home with you!

Jan 24 • 1:30-4pm $10 per family (2 adults & up to 4 children under 18) Keep your snowsuit on for a Northern experience at the WAG. Make your way to the rooftop and participate in fun outdoor activities. Celebrate Inuit culture through traditional music, games, gallery tours, and art-making workshops.

Tuesday, Mar 29–Friday, Apr 1 8:30am-5pm • Ages 6–12 $50/day, Members $45/day

Get creative with a new theme every day! Campers will have fun experimenting with new art forms, playing active games, and seeing art in the galleries.

NEW! Spring Break Art Camp for Teens Mural Madness

Tuesday, Mar 29–Friday, Apr 1 9:30am-5pm • Ages 13–18 $180/week, Members $200/week

$20 per adult & child; $5 per additional child. For more details visit learn/family-programs

Family Sunday Arctic Chill Out!

Spring Break Art Camp

Enjoy the party…leave the arrangements to us! Choose a theme and celebrate your child’s birthday at the WAG. These fun and creative pARTies include a tour of current exhibitions, an art workshop, and a party room for gifts and cake. For more information, download our brochure online or contact 204.789.1290/

Paint a mural on the walls of the WAG Studio building, learn about the rich traditions of mural art, and make new friends.

Spring Break Family Interactive Fusion Tours

Tuesday, Mar 29 & Thursday, Apr 1 1pm • $20 per adult & child $5 per additional child All ages will enjoy learning about the art and taking part in hands-on activities. For more details visit

Winter Classes 2016

Warm Up with Art!

Classes start Jan 9, and run until Mar 19

Winter is a great time to get creative. WAG Studio offers children and youth classes in a variety of media for ages 5 to 17. We also offer adult classes. Registration is on now for drawing, painting, sculpture, pottery, and animation. Sign up in person at 280 Memorial Boulevard, by phone 204.789.1766, or at 14 | WINTER2015


Richard Finney

February 26–March 20 RECEPTION

Friday, February 26 6-9pm

COMING UP AT THE GALLERY SHOP WAVE at the WAG 2016 March 23–April 17 Reception: Wednesday, March 23 • 6-9pm

Maureen Watchorn: Landscapes April 21–May 8 Reception: Thursday, April 21 • 6-9pm

Dates are subject to change, please visit for more details.


GALLERY BALL 2015 October 17, 2015 Four hundred guests dined like deities at a monumental celebration nearly 3,000 years in the making with Olympus. The WAG's annual Gallery Ball was a smashing success, raising over $200,000 in support of youth outreach and education programs. Guests participated in extraordinary live and silent auctions, and enjoyed a sumptuous meal in the galleries with performances by acclaimed New York dancer Jeanne Bresciani and by local dance artists. See more photos at

CRAFTED Buzzing with over 3,500 shoppers, the WAG hosted CRAFTED: Show + Sale, the Gallery's first-ever juried craft fair. Presented in partnership with Manitoba Craft Council and Nunavut Arts and Crafts Association, the twoday event featured five workshops and four floors of handmade crafts, showcasing the extraordinary talents of over 50 artists from Manitoba and Nunavut.


Crazy In Love and WAG

November 6 & 7, 2015

gallery ball, top l-r: WAG Curatorial Resident of Indigenous and Contemporary Art Jaimie Isaac, Chris Fehr, The Winnipeg Foundation Board Chair Susan Millican, James Millican, Nancy Frost, The Winnipeg Foundation CEO Rick Frost, Deborah McCawley, and Otto Lang. middle l-r: WAG Director & CEO Stephen Borys, Hazel Borys, Tracy Bowman, Mayor Brian Bowman, WAG Board Chair Ernest Cholakis, Anastasia Cholakis, Gallery Ball 2015 Chair Susan Skinner, and Ken Skinner. bottom l-r: Margo Kalinowsky, Ian Kalinowsky, Kim MacDonald, Gallery Ball Presenting Sponsor 1832 Asset Management Senior Vice-President Donald MacDonald, Ella Donnelly, and Kevin Donnelly. bottom left: CRAFTED 2015 Co-Chairs Joyce Berry and Hennie Corrin. 16 | WINTER2015


Adventure Canada Tour to the Arctic and Greenland

historian, an archaeologist, filmmaker John Houston, son of James Houston who introduced printmaking to the Inuit, artist Pootogook Qiatsuk, and Dr. Borys. On the floating university Dr. Borys gave three well-attended lectures and seminars. A special guest on the trip was Hidekazu Tojo, the world-renowned sushi chef from Vancouver. During the trip we all had an opportunity to watch him prepare sushi, to practise making our own, and of course to eat it.


Stephen Borys

Every traveller holds their own particular memories: the stark beauty of the land, the warmth of the people, the special blue of an iceberg are some we will hold dearly. The North is a special place. By Harry and Mary Lynn Duckworth This was no ordinary cruise! On July 17 a dozen adventurers under the auspices of The Associates of the Winnipeg Art Gallery, and in the capable hands of Sue Irving, joined 190 others on the Ocean Endeavour for a two-week Adventure Canada expedition into the “Heart of the Arctic.” Among the party were Dr. Stephen Borys, Director & CEO of the WAG, his wife Hazel, and son Roman. No ordinary cruise meant days were spent getting in and out of zodiacs, the main connection to land. Embarking from Kuujjuaq, Nunavik, the voyage took us into Hudson Strait to Akpatok Island, where polar bears strolled the beach. The cruise visited Wakeham Bay, a tiny community on the south shore of Hudson Strait, where the group tried beluga muktuk and seal meat and heard local throat singers.

The wild and uninhabited Digges Islands awaited, with remnants of early Inuit dwellings; Cape Dorset saw carvers working en plein air, along with print shops that made the opportunity to buy irresistible. Kimmirut (Lake Harbour) was memorable, with its enthusiastic Inuit games in the community centre. Before sailing off to Nuuk, the capital of Greenland, with its outstanding museum, the group inspected an iceberg up close in Davis Strait. Greenland offered fiords and glaciers and friendly, tiny communities, as well as a very competitive soccer match between the village of Itilleq and the ship. The expedition ended with a visit to the Greenland ice cap before flying home to a land with trees. The exceptional Adventure Canada team on board included a geologist, naturalists, Inuit culturalists, an

For upcoming Associates Travel Tours, visit


Explore the wild and beautiful Newfoundland coast. Listen to stories, tap your toes to infectious music, and share laughter with the famously warm-hearted people. Visit for details and contact information.

Home Tour Success! 9th Annual Home Tour 4 Riverfront homes 42 Volunteers 450 Visitors $16,000 raised to assist in making art accessible to all WATCH FOR US SEPT 2016

myWAG | 17

SUPPORT THE WAG Manitoba Tourism, Culture, Heritage, Sport and Consumer Protection Winnipeg Arts Council

WAG Supporters The Winnipeg Art Gallery is grateful to the individuals, corporations, foundations, friends, and all levels of government that support the WAG’s many exhibitions, education programs, and fundraising initiatives.The following list recognizes contributions received between January 26, 2015 and September 25, 2015, as well as our ongoing government support.

$25,000+ Anonymous Border Glass & Aluminum Cholakis Dental Group Investors Group $10,000-$24,999 Alpha Masonry The Boeing Company Stephen and Hazel Borys The Dorothy Strelsin Foundation Friesens Corporation Gurevich Fine Art Keates Foundation, The Winnipeg Foundation Johnston Group Douglas and Louise Leatherdale Minerva Painting & Decorating Michael Nesbitt Andrew B. Paterson Wawanesa Insurance The Winnipeg Foundation

Government Government of Canada Canada Council for the Arts Young Canada Works, Department of Canadian Heritage Museums Assistance Program, Department of Canadian Heritage Government of Manitoba Bureau de l’éducation française under the aegis of the Canadian/ Manitoba Program for Official Languages in Education Community Places Program, Manitoba Housing and Community Development Green Team Manitoba, Manitoba Children and Youth Opportunities Heritage Grants Program, Manitoba Tourism, Culture, Heritage, Sport and Consumer Protection

$5,000-$9,999 Mary Lou and Paul Albrechtsen Anonymous Irena Cohen Fort Garry Hotel Gillis Quarries The Greek Market HUT K Inn at the Forks The Jewish Foundation of Manitoba Robert and Dierdre Kozminski

Manitoba Liquor and Lotteries Corporation The McCain Foundation Red River Cooperative Ltd. Storm Catering Terracon Development Ltd. TD Bank Financial Group Winnipeg Free Press $2,500-$4,999 49-97 Capital Partners AHEPA Winnipeg Chapter Jean P. Carter and Richard Riess Danali His & Hers Urbanwear Daughters of Penelope, Winnipeg Chapter Embassy of the Federal Republic of Germany Ahava Halpern and Frank Lavitt Ruth Hastings Hellenic Greek Orthodox Church (St. Demetrios) Hellenic Professional Association of Manitoba Simon Hiebert and Rose Grijalva KPMG - MSLP Ladies Philoptochos Society/ The Greek Pavilion Dr. and Mrs. Angelos Macrodimitris Manitoba Public Insurance Corporation SC Media Ten Spa Natalija Zmavc $1,000-$2,499 Anonymous Jeff Baigre Maxine and John Bock

Richard and Joyce Brownscombe Dr. Ernest Cholakis and Dr. Anastasia Cholakis Arnold and Carla Cohn Employees of the Winnipeg Free Press Herb Enns and Maem SlaterEnns Fred Ford and Gela Stach Dimos and Nancy Ginakes and Family Faye Hellner and Garry Hilderman Ross Hoople and Athena Dinos Katopodis Family Ruth Kettner Helene and Demetrios Kontzamanis Kristina’s on Corydon Drs. Maria and Milt Lautatzis Darryl and Shawna Levy Graham C. Lount Family Foundation Helen Leeds Allan Macdonald Barry and Carol McArton Maxime’s Restaurant & Lounge Mitchell Fabrics Ltd. Nick’s Inn Restaurant Shirley A. Richardson Rachel and Dean Scaletta Deborah M. Schnitzer Scootaround Eva Stubbs John Verogos Winmar $500-$999 David T. Anderson

Teacher’s Corner FREE! Digital Teacher Resources


DEC 17–20

Muriel Richardson Auditorium

Dec 17 7pm • Dec 18 7pm & 9:30pm Dec 19 & Dec 20 1pm, 3:30pm & 7pm Member / Student / Senior $12

Adult $14

Tickets at the WAG or online at

18 | WINTER2015

Visit our Teacher’s Corner at for access to a wealth of classroom resources designed to meet Manitoba curriculum outcomes. These resources include an Olympus pre-visit guide, Olympus self-guided tour sheets, links to fantastic online resources, as well as a selection of lesson plans.

C. Richard and Joyce Betts Ken and Lynn Cooper John Crabb and Marilyn Baker Robert and Marian Cumming Arlene Fages Derek Fewer and Leslie Sarchuk Peter and Livii Forster Family Fund Daniel Friedman and Rob Dalgliesh James Gibbs Percy and Elaine Goldberg Patricia Guy Interior Illusions Dana and Peter Jessiman Suenita Maharaj-Sandhu and Family Shana Menkis The Honourable Peter Morse and Margaret Morse Susan and Gordon Pollard Lawrie and Frances Pollard Ram Wools Yarn Co-op Marlene Stern and Peter Rae Ken and Lorna Thorlakson Foundation Arlene Wilson $100-$499 Anonymous Academy Optical Jay and Judy Anderson Thanasis Argyriou Linda Armbruster Artists Emporium Ayoko Magazine Christina Barwinsky Christopher Birt John Bond Boston Pizza, Winnipeg

Professional Development NEW! Visual Literacy Workshops Let our art educators help you craft your own professional development day at the WAG or at your school. Tours and visuals of current exhibitions provide excellent context for explorations into visual literacy and can be paired with art-making workshops for a full-day experience. E-mail youth-programs@ for more info.

Sarcophagus relief with the abduction of Proserpina, 3rd century AD. Marble. Inv. no. SK 847a. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius

E-mail to receive our Teacher’s

Corner E-Newsletter

SUPPORT THE WAG Karen and Dwight Botting The Late Ruth Bredin David and Sheila Brodovsky Doneta and Harry Brotchie Carol Budnick David Carr Christina Cassels Maxa and Cliff Chisick Rick and Hennie Corrin Margaret Cuddy Dr. Raymond Currie Paul Daeninck Robert G. and Alison Darling Tara Debreuil Claire Dionne Bill and Meggin Elliott European Shoe Shop Donalda Fridfinnson and Michael Gillis Curwin Friesen and Jill Weber Friesen A. Lee Gibson Girl Candy Prof. Robert and Dr. Linda Gold Susan Gottheil and Leonard Prepas K. Abigail and Garth Grieder Judith Hall Hat Trick The Heights Salon Leona Herzog Jennie Hogan Angie and Mike Houvardas Analee Hyslop Lesley Iredale Dr. J. B. Jenkins J. H. Kaminsky John Kassenaar Paul Klassen

Susan and Keith Knox José and Rudolf Koes Katarina Kupca Barbara Latocki Marjorie L. Law Frederick Lee and Laurie Shapiro Terèsa Lee Marsha Leith Ted and Wanda Lismer Christy Little Ganpat and Manju Lodha Catherine Maksymiuk Elaine and Neil Margolis Scott McCulloch Nanette McKay MCW/AGE Consulting Professional Engineers Grange Morrow National Leasing Joanne Olchowecki Keith Oliver Al Pich Donna Plant Plantz Juta Rathke Really Great Things–Shelley Tadman Dr. Martin Reed and Joy Cooper Iris Reimer Joyce E. Rich Joan Richardson Nichole Riese Alex Robinson Esther Rose and Aubie Angel Valerie Shantz Lucille Schmidt Bob Somers Majid and Moti Shojania

Jacqui Shumiatcher Helga Sickert and David Hewitt Frederick and Edith Simpson The Honourable Mira Spivak SPR Quality Design and Installations Jennie Sylvia Squire Maurice and Patricia Steele P. Colleen Suche These Four Walls Charles and Roine Thomsen Marvin Tiller Hugo and Aleida Veldhuis Stasa Veroukis F.C. and Estela Violago Joan A. Wright Vicki Young Dr. Alex and Harriet Zimmer Tribute and Memorial Gifts In Memory of Mary Beamish Anonymous Esther Rose Angel Dr. Jaroslaw and Mary and Christina Barwinsky Maxine Cristall Mr. and Mrs. Gordon B. Davidson Judith Hall Maureen Kerry and Jim McDonald José Koes Elaine Margolis Margaret Morse Michael Rachlis Betty Ann and Sam Searle Staff and Management of The Great-West Life Assurance Company

In Memory of Morley Blankstein Esther Rose and Aubie Angel Dr. Stephen and Mrs. Hazel Borys In Memory of Ruth Bredin Christina Barwinski Sylvia Squire James Patrick Stoneman In Memory of Margaret Collins Catherine Collins In Memory of Ruth Bredin James Patrick Stoneman In Memory of Robert Ferguson Morley Walker and Gail Marchessault In Memory of Joan Fotiadis Dr. Ernest Cholakis and Dr. Anastasia Cholakis In Memory of Bill Irish William and Nancy Mitchell Donna Plant In Memory of Max Levenstein Betty Ann and Sam Searle In Memory of Evangeline Mercury Richard L. Yaffe In Memory of Paul Slivinski Judy and Alex Slivinski In Memory of Terry Des Marais Eric Des Marais In Memory of Bernhard Wiens Elizabeth Wiens In Honour of Arthur Blankstein Ellen and Daniel Hamburg In Honour of James Cohen Donna Plant

Purchase a FAMILY membership this December and your first visit to Olympus is FREE! GIVE the GIFT of ART

Be part of our story. Inspire future generations with your donation to the WAG. DONATE NOW!

In person at our front desk or the Gallery Shop OR visit

Head of the youthful Dionysus in a classical antefix (detail), Mid-2nd century AD. Marble. Inv. no. SK 121. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius

In Honour of Anita Collins Kenlyn Collins In Honour of Hennie & Rick Corrin Carol Oreck Lynne Oreck-Wener In Honour of Scott McCulloch & Liz Ling David Carr Sarah Crabbe Cora Eaton Jordan Sodonsky Arnie Thorsteinson and Susan Glass In Honour of Margaret Morse Anonymous Dr. Stephen and Mrs. Hazel Borys Maxine Cristall Harry and Mary Lynn Duckworth Murdoch and Peggy MacKay David Folk and Laurel Malkin Linda and Michael Radcliffe Morley and Shirley Rypp Betty Ann and Sam Searle Phyllis Watson In Honour of Shelley Nimchonok Phil and Ruth Rubin In Honour of Reva Stone Betty Ann and Sam Searle In Honour of Brenlee Werner Richard L. Yaffe and John Statham The Estate of Marjorie Gardner The Estate of Gordon P. Linney

SoWAG Students of WAG

Are you between the age of 15 and 18? Is art your favourite subject? Do you make your own art and are you interested in getting involved in Winnipeg’s artistic community? Come join a fun group of likeminded teens and get a chance to see behind the scenes at the WAG. For more information, visit Relief with Nike sacrificing a bull, (detail), 1st century BC, marble, & -12 SK 1901. © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Johannes Laurentius

myWAG | 19


WAG Board of Governors

Chair Ernest Cholakis

Ex Officio Stephen Borys

Dentist, Cholakis Dental Group

WAG Director & CEO

Vice-Chair Jeff Baigrie

Ex Officio Bill Elliott

Partner, Pitblado Law

WAG Deputy Director

Past Chair Alex Robinson

Members at Large

Business Development Manager, Graham Construction

Chair, Building Committee Kevin Donnelly

Chair, Development Committee Scott McCulloch

Dwight MacAulay

Partner, Assurance PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP

Chair, Governance and Nominating Committee Alex Robinson Business Development Manager, Graham Construction

Chair, Human Resources Committee Jeff Baigrie Partner, Pitblado Law

President, Associates Diane Biehl Chair, Works of Art Committee Fred Ford President/Board Chair, Manitoba Inuit Association

20 | WINTER2015

of Architecture, U. Manitoba & Director, CISCO Innovation Centre, U. Winnipeg)

Curwin Friesen

Chair, Finance and Audit Committee Hans Andersen

my news my way

Herbert Enns (Professor

Senior Vice President & General Manager, MTS Centre, True North Sports & Entertainment Ltd.

Business Development Manager, Western Canada, Vector Corrosion Technologies Ltd

Get a head start on your day with our essential morning briefing posted on Monday through Friday by 7 a.m.

Hennie Corrin

CEO- Friesens Corporation

Nick Logan Chief of Protocol, Government of Manitoba

Lisa Meeches Executive Producer, Manito Ahbee Festival

Shane Paterson Corporate Development Officer, Paterson GlobalFoods Inc.

Sandy Riley CEO, Richardson Financial Group Limited

Winnipeg Art Gallery Foundation Inc. Appointment Ken Cooper Province of Manitoba Appointment Manju Lodha Artist, Creative Writer, and Multicultural/Multifaith Educator and Learner

City of Winnipeg Appointment Russ Wyatt City Councillor for Transcona Ward

Complete Family Dentistry.

Your home for quality dental health care. As Winnipeg’s largest multi-disciplinary clinic for children and adults, we define quality as a comprehensive look at all aspects of a patient’s experience. From the first phone call to the last appointment, we provide excellence in care, comfort, accessibility, dental knowledge, experience and technology. We are committed to providing the best care for every patient every day. That is our mission and pledge to our community as we work together for a better tomorrow.

New patients welcome!


Tuxedo Park Shopping Centre | 120-2025 Corydon Avenue | Winnipeg, MB

Olympus Title Sponsor © Antikensammlung, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin – Preußischer Kulturbesitz, photographer Johannes Laurentius

CDG 201509 myWAG.indd 1


HOLIDAYS@WAG SAVE 20% OFF admission* Tues–Sat • 11am-5pm Fri • 11am-9pm BOGO Friday Nights* • 5-9pm Open Dec 24 until 2pm, Dec 26, Dec 31, and Jan 1 Closed Dec 25 *UNTIL JAN 10

2015-09-16 10:52 AM Return undeliverable Canadian addresses to: Winnipeg Art Gallery 300 Memorial Boulevard Winnipeg, MB R3C 1V1

Profile for Winnipeg Art Gallery

myWAG winter 2015-2016  

24 page magazine containing articles about upcoming and current exhibits, along with information on upcoming events.

myWAG winter 2015-2016  

24 page magazine containing articles about upcoming and current exhibits, along with information on upcoming events.