The Toronto Light Festival is a new visual journey and an imaginative cerebral adventure.
During the cold, dark days of winter, City residents will be drawn out of their traditional indoor habitats to experience Toronto in a way they never have before.
The Festival exhibits the creativity of local and international artists and is a winter experience designed to entertain & inspire.
The imagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festival is the global hub for Indigenous-made media arts. Each year, imagineNATIVE presents a selection of film, video, audio, digital media, and exhibitions each created by Indigenous artists from Canada and around the world, in addition to a series of panels and workshops. The Festival is the largest event of its kind in the world and is a leader in supporting and developing Indigenous media arts and in building relationships between communities
Ideas Digital Forum nurtures new frameworks for engaging contemporary Canadian Art. In the context of an ever evolving digital ecology, this forum provides an opportunity to pause, pivot and reimagine how artists and galleries respond more effectively to the challenges, issues and opportunities of the digital era.
Bringing together over a dozen artists, scholars, inventors, curators and thinkers, the forum provides an opportunity to gain insights on the intersection of art and digital technologies and how we meaningfully integrate them into our spaces.
Anthropocene dramatically illustrates how we, individually and collectively, are leaving a human signature on our world.
World-renowned photographer Edward Burtynsky and multiple award-winning filmmakers Jennifer Baichwal and Nicholas de Pencier have created a powerful series of new photographs, including larg-scale murals augmented by film extensions, film installations and augmented reality (AR) installations, that take us to places we are deeply connected to – but normally never see.
Alison Humphrey, Ruth Cuthand, Elaine Whittaker, Ho Tam, Stephen Andrews, Abraham Anghik Ruben, Kim Morgan
Fear and disease go hand in hand.
News media and technology often spread hysteria and fear around disease. As fear swells, it plays various roles in how a disease is perceived and understood. While inciting fear can may cause precautions, it also divides the healthy from the unhealthy, those who are willing to help from those who are not, and often fact from fiction.
The work in Public Notice deal with disease and illness and its impact historically and racially, look at loss and misunderstanding, and contrast scientific facts to fiction. While fear often trumps empathy and understanding, the works in this exhibition refuse to let fear have the last word.
THE VOID is a whole-body, fully immersive VR experience, full of surprises at every turn; with you, your family and friends inside the action. One second you’re standing on solid ground, the next you’re stepping deep into darkness, looking at unimaginable beauty – or fending off danger from another realm. Did you see it? Did you feel it? What’s next? You’ll just have to experience it to understand.