The Joseph D. Carrier Gallery at the Columbus Centre is currently hosting a unique opportunity to view “Food in Federico Fellini’s Drawings”. The exhibit provides a true feast for film, food and Fellini fanciers.
Belmore is an award-winning Canadian artist and member of the Lac Seul First Nation who has a new installation at Pukaskwa National Park in northern Ontario. Here, she invites visitors to ‘listen to the land’.
Once again in Toronto someone is out to prove that you don’t have to be athletic to enjoy going outside in winter. That’s right, no skiing, skating or sledding involved.
Toronto offers a rich array of live classical music on every scale of performance. In addition to large concert halls, there are small venues where you can hear solo and ensemble performances by musicians at every level of professional accomplishment playing stimulating new, unconventional, or seldom heard compositions.
Maps have always told us more than where we are or how to get where we’re going. A cartography exhibition at the Toronto Reference Library demonstrates the ravenous, fill-in-all-the-blanks nature of the European age of exploration.
Our thrilling trek though the derelict industrial site of the Hearn Generating Station, now the locus for the Luminato Festival.
Artists abound along St. Clair W and local café Stella’s Lunchbox is fast becoming a new art hub.
Winter Stations are back, and we explore the installations both outside and in.
Free screening of filmmaker Michael Kainer’s doc on Toronto’s City Hall at The BLOOR/Hot Docs Cinema, 506 Bloor St. West, Wednesday, December 9, 2015, 6:30 p.m.
In response to the waves of refugees from Africa and the Middle East arriving on the small Italian island of Lampedusa, the International Board on Books for Young People is establishing a library to be used by young migrants and local children. See their collection of outstanding wordless picture books from 23 countries now on view at the North York Public Library in Toronto.
A Torontonian puts her book down to experience TIFF, and finds the interminable line-up and the screaming insanity over the movie stars of a light-weight comedy drama drive her back to real life in the city.
Stroll through a neighbourhood on a warm summer evening, as we often do, and the gardens and front porches, empty chairs or people sitting out, parked bikes and strollers all hint at details of private lives.
Yeah that’s right, I went to see a movie with that title! What’s more, unbeknownst to me, it was the third in a trilogy of which I had obviously missed the first two.
12th annual Reel Artists Film Festival at the TIFF Lightbox screens three documentaries on the subject of risk-taking in the arts.
When you enter the latest Aga Khan Museum exhibition ― The Lost Dhow: A Discovery from the Maritime Silk Route ― you are literally aboard a 1200-year-old Arab trading ship, a dhow.
Two movies that are worth leaving the house for. Rosewater and CitizenFour are engrossing and moving; they add context and nuance to the nightly news and our daily lives.
Killarney Provincial Park is the only park in the world founded by artists. Only four-and-a-half hours from Toronto, its pristine state is awe-inspiring.
The newly-opened museum is now a reality that likely surpasses the vision of its creators. The stunning building is the only museum in North America devoted to Islamic art.
A local group of fabric and textile artists get together to show their work and inspire the community to get creative.
The new movie about French and Indian food and of course, love, is like a soufflé – fluffy.