Nathalie Quagliotto, Maturity Correlation, 2008, conjoined swings, 250 x 168 x 396 cm. Courtesy of the artist.
Nathalie Quagliotto – Safety Measures
February 7 to April 10, 2019
Opening: Thursday, February 7, 5:30 pm to 7:30 pm
Artist talk: Sunday, April 7, 2 pm
Nathalie Quagliotto, Urban Crib, 2014, metal carts, 122 x 61 x 152 cm. Photo: Fratzel Descadres, Langage Plus, courtesy of the artist.
Nathalie Quagliotto’s practice transforms gallery spaces through play, both physical and imaginary. How we perceive relationships through play is inseparable from its cycles of tension and resolution, as well as its negotiations of contact and distance, of caution and risk. Quagliotto isolates these tensions within objects - lollypops, warning signs, swings - and locates them in the gallery space. Using safety yellow, she mirrors, duplicates and fuses elements, while challenging us to push and pull.
- Natalia Lebedinskaia
Nathalie Quagliotto is a conceptual artist. She has a MFA in sculpture from the University of Waterloo and a BFA from Concordia University. She has exhibited nationally and internationally, namely at the Museum of Design Atlanta. Her work is included in collections across North America, such as at the Urban Institute for Contemporary Arts, in Michigan, and in the Collection Majudia, in Montreal. She has received grants from the Toronto Arts Council and the Ontario Arts Council. She has upcoming exhibitions across Canada and in the USA.
Gabriela Avila-Yiptong, Rachel Gray and Lea Hamilton – I Came Back and Things Were Different
May 2 to June 26, 2019
Opening: Thursday, May 2, 5:30 to 7:30 pm
Artists’ tour: Sunday, June 9, 2 pm (in English with bilingual Q&A)
Gabriela Avila-Yiptong, Observation Aquarium - Falling, 2019, glass, water, glue and paper, 30 x 30 x 30 cm. Courtesy of the artist.
Rachel Gray, Alidade, 2018, charcoal on drywall, variable dimensions. Courtesy of the artist.
Lea Hamilton, Studio Stills, 2017, gypsum cement, variable dimensions. Courtesy of the artist.
Through immersive drawings, sculptures and encased miniature worlds, I Came Back and Things Were Different seeks to (re)create reflections of nature with synthetic and organic materials encountered in urban environments. By transposing wilderness into a human environment, these works frame nature as a figment of our own desires. Ceaselessly evolving, nature reminds us that no place is fixed.
For some, [this exhibition] may evoke a feeling of loss of control or even vulnerability. But in this environment, Avila-Yiptong, Gray and Hamilton embrace the unknown and even the decay induced by their efforts. They both exert and relinquish control over their works’ ephemeral appearances, focusing on ongoing processes and interactions rather than the end result.
Gabriela Avila-Yiptong’s practice primarily focuses on painting and abstraction to depict her visual, emotional and psychological experiences through art objects. She has a special interest in the traditional subjects of landscapes, nature and still lifes. Her work aims to distort the viewer’s perspective by abstracting her visual impressions of time, space and light. All in all, her practice aims to encourage viewers to challenge notions of traditional art in a contemporary context. Avila-Yiptong received her BFA from the University of Ottawa in 2015 and continues to live and develop her practice in Ottawa.
Rachel Gray’s interdisciplinary practice is rooted in an interest in drawing. She is moved by drawing’s capacity to facilitate communication outside of written or spoken language. Her work stems from memory, and is often an attempt to retrospectively close the gap between herself and her subject. Gray is based in Ottawa. She holds a BA in English Literature from King’s College and a BFA from the University of Ottawa. In 2017, she launched the first section of her graphic novel Jess, and is continuing this project as an artist in residence at the Ottawa School of Art.
Lea Hamilton’s artworks speak to visual perception and materiality. Seeing herself primarily as a painter, she focuses her practice on the manipulation of surfaces and conceptualized image making. Nevertheless, she is also heavily concerned with materiality, and her practice often resolves itself sculpturally. Hamilton seeks to explore the relationship between the viewer and the viewed, as well as the roles that ritual and time play in the creation of an artwork. Hamilton received her BFA from the University of Ottawa in 2014, and currently lives and practices in Ottawa.
Gabriela Avila-Yiptong, Rachel Gray and Lea Hamilton gratefully acknowledge the support of the Ontario Arts Council.
Annette Hegel and Deborah Margo – By the bee
July 18 to September 29, 2019
Opening: Thursday, July 18, 5:30 to 7:30 pm
Artists’ talk: Sunday, September 22, 2 pm
Annette Hegel and Deborah Margo, By the bee (installation detail), 2018, wire, fibreglass cloth, beeswax, lights and sedum, variable dimensions. Courtesy of the artists.
Annette Hegel and Deborah Margo, Working on a nectar pod sculpture containing sound technology and amplifier, 2017. Courtesy of the artists.
By the bee is an evolving project by collaborating artists Annette Hegel and Deborah Margo. Bringing together scent, sound, light and three-dimensional elements, it is a representation of bumble bee culture. Variations in the size of the sculptures in the installation, shifts in the volume of sound, emerging scent, changing light conditions, and the tactile nature of the plant components, make this work an immersive experience.
In addition to having their individual practices, Annette Hegel and Deborah Margo are collaborating, multidisciplinary visual artists and urban gardeners. Both live in Ottawa. Annette and Deborah work together because of their shared interest in the confluence of art, nature and science. Their practice is also an expression of their strong conviction that artists serve as catalysts for questioning current environmental and technological issues.
Annette and Deborah have worked as an artist team on installations since 2015. They combine contemporary sculpture practices with sound and light technologies as well as living plant matter. Focusing on the plight of pollinators today, their interventions have occupied diverse rural and urban spaces, such as a derelict schoolyard, a meadow, a hotel’s green roof and its interior staircase.
Helga Jakobson, Gillian King and Whitney Lewis-Smith – Terramatter
October 10 to December 3, 2019
Opening: Thursday, October 10, 5:30 to 7:30 pm
Artists’ talk: Friday, October 11, 6 pm
Helga Jakobson, Sympoietic Sound, 2018, multimedia installation with plants, variable dimensions. Photo : Karen Asher, courtesy of the artist.
Gillian King, Tinctorum, 2019, acrylic, rust sediments, and various plant materials (including black walnut, calendula, indigo, madder, onion skins, roses, sumac and wildflowers) on canvas /, 71 x 61 cm. Courtesy of the artist.
Whitney Lewis-Smith, Jack In The Pulpit, 2019, pigment print from 8x10 glass plate, 112 x 152 cm. Courtesy of the artist.
Concerned with the state of the environment and ecological destruction, Jakobson, King and Lewis-Smith explore how we can reconnect with nature and other living beings through sympoiesis, or ‘becoming-with’ the organic world. The artists will build a site-specific, interactive installation involving painting, photography and sound that functions as a laboratory and research space centred around multiple plant chambers.
[The artists] frame this exhibition as a triptych, divided into three layers based on geologic time and layers of the earth. When we look at the stratification of earth, of geologic time, the layers operate as separate and distinct while, of course, in intimate relation to one another—inextricably bound by the forces of compaction. In working together, Jakobson, King and Lewis-Smith embrace the entanglement of their processes as a way of being in the world and being in relation—learning new techniques from one another (cyanotype, liquid tinting) and supporting the material exchange between their works through working with plants they have cultivated and cared for. They have extended the invitation to collaborate not just to one another, but also to their plant and vegetal others.
Helga Jakobson is an artist based on Treaty One Territory in Winnipeg, Manitoba. She received an MFA from AKV St. Joost (The Netherlands), completed in conjunction with courses in the Transdisciplinary New Media program at the Paris College of Art (France), in 2017. Helga has exhibited her work and participated in residencies across Canada, the United States and Europe. She received the 2019 Emerging Excellence Award from the Manitoba Arts Council, and was a finalist for the Salt Spring National Art Prize, in 2017.
Gillian King is an artist from Winnipeg, Manitoba and an MFA graduate from the University of Ottawa. She is the winner of the 2017 RBC Emerging Artist Award, the recipient of the 2017 Nancy Petry Award, and has shown her work in galleries nationally and internationally. In 2016, Gillian exhibited at a solo show at the Ottawa Art Gallery and in 2017, she was chosen as the Ontario representative in the Robert McLaughlin Gallery's 50th Anniversary Exhibition featuring five emerging abstract painters from across Canada. Gillian King is represented by Galerie Nicolas Robert.
Whitney Lewis-Smith is an artist based in Ottawa, Canada and Mexico City, Mexico. She studied studio arts at Concordia University, in Montreal, and completed her photographic education at the School of the Photographic Arts: Ottawa (SPAO). Whitney’s work has been acquired by collectors in Canada and abroad, including Global Affairs Canada, Sophie and Justin Trudeau, SUMMA Art Fair Madrid, and the Beaverbrook Art Gallery. She was a 2018 finalist for the RBC Emerging Artist Award and is a college instructor at SPAO. Whitney is represented by Galerie St-Laurent + Hill and Subject Art NYC.
Whitney Lewis-Smith gratefully acknowledges the financial support of the Ontario Arts Council.
2019 Exhibitions Peer assessment committee members: Lisa Creskey, Manon Labrosse, Barry Pottle
Signal: 2019 Additions to the City of Ottawa Art Collection
December 12, 2019 to January 29, 2020
Opening: Thursday, December 12, 5:30 to 7:30 pm
Join Mayor Watson for the opening remarks at 6:00 pm
This exhibition will be presented in two galleries at City Hall:
Karsh-Masson Gallery: November 22, 2019 to January 12, 2020
City Hall Art Gallery: December 12, 2019 to January 29, 2020
Mathieu Trudel, Louis’ Pizza, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0069
Natalie Bruvels, Hopping Croakers, 2016, oil on canvas, 183 cm x 244 cm, 2019-0011
Neeko Paluzzi, HIS/HIS, 2018, digital print on paper, 100 x 152 cm, 2019-0047
Norman Takeuchi, Equilateral No. 9 (East Lillooet) (detail), 2018, acrylic on canvas, 91 x 122 cm, 2019-0051
Sharon VanStarkenburg, It’s So Easy, 2016, oil on paper, 76 x 56 cm, 2019-0056
Signal: 2019 Additions to the City of Ottawa Art Collection showcases momentous commissions alongside substantial acquisitions from donations and purchase. A signal is a basic but important communication tool that carries timely messages and can be subtle or overt. The artists featured in this exhibition convey information to us, the viewer, through their gestures, actions, expressions and imagery. Observable changes in the environment, the city and the places we inhabit are presented as cues, if we are open to receiving them.
We are constantly receiving signals from our environment and responding, either consciously or subconsciously. When viewing artworks, we can look to the theories of semiotics to ask questions about how meaning is created and how it is communicated to the viewer. For example, Caroline Monnet’s self-portrait uses geometric patterns that are based on traditional Anishinabe motifs to express complex notions of time, quantum physics and nanotechnology. Sculptures from Marisa Gallemit’s series Translating Twice (listening for the echo) use disparate materials to convey the tension that exists within “third culture” experience. The use of traditional Filipino weaving materials alongside upcycled bicycle tubes gives a physical form to complicated ideas of cultural identity.
The artworks on display in City Hall Art Gallery were acquired by the City of Ottawa in 2019 through Direct Purchase, a peer-assessed program. These artworks are now included in the City of Ottawa Art Collection and when the exhibition concludes, they will be installed in a variety of public spaces and municipal buildings to be viewed and enjoyed by residents and visitors. The City of Ottawa and its various municipal predecessors have been actively collecting artwork by professional artists for over 30 years. As a result, the City of Ottawa Art Collection has grown to include more than 2,900 artworks by more than 800 artists. The artists featured in this exhibition are but a small fragment of a much larger visual arts community that comprises an abundance of artistic talent in the region.
See more recent additions at Karsh-Masson Gallery from November 22, 2019, to January 12, 2020.
List of Recent Additions to the City of Ottawa Art Collection
Annie Pootoogook, Late Night Snack, n.d., coloured pencil and ink on paper, 22 x 28 cm, 2019-0001
Gordon Stranks, unknown, c. 1940, watercolour on paper, 46 x 60 cm, 2019-0002
Adam Alorut, Spirit, 2018, whalebone, antler, ivory and stone, 64 x 31 x 13 cm, 2019-0009
Judith Berry, The Lives We’re Making, 2018, oil on wood panel, 68 x 168 cm, 2019-0010
Natalie Bruvels, Hopping Croakers, 2016, oil on canvas, 183 cm x 244 cm, 2019-0011
Kyle Bustin, Hive Mind, 2015, acrylic and spray paint on panel, variable dimensions, 2019-0012
Kristina Corre, On and On and…, 2018, mixed media on paper, 61 x 46 cm, 2019-0013
Laurence Finet, Mane-Crinière, 2018, cyanotype on paper, 22 x 32 cm, 2019-0014
Tony Fouhse, Untitled (snow), 2017, digital print on paper, 34 x 51 cm, 2019-0015
Gary Franks, Meredith and Hollis, 2018, digital print on paper, 33 x 41 cm, 2019-0016
Gary Franks, Self-Portrait, 2018, digital print on paper, 33 x 41 cm, 2019-0017
Gary Franks, Pippa, 2018, digital print on paper, 33 x 58 cm, 2019-0018
Daniel Effah, Blend Mask, 2018, digital print on paper, 41 x 51 cm, 2019-0019
Anna Frlan, Jet Clean, 2017, steel, 94 x 66 x 61 cm, 2019-0020
Marisa Gallemit, Vulcanized 1, 2018, bicycle tubes and pandanus leaves, 27 x 64 x 8 cm, 2019-0021
Marisa Gallemit, Vulcanized 2, 2018, bicycle tubes and pandanus leaves, 18 x 64 x 10 cm, 2019-0022
Marisa Gallemit, Vulcanized 4, 2018, bicycle tubes and pandanus leaves, 18 x 58 x 10 cm 2019-0023
Adrian Göllner, All the Birds I Saw Last Year: May 2018, 2018, digital print on paper, 92 x 29 cm, 2019-0024
Abigail Gossage, Barrymore’s Music Hall, 2019, digital print on paper, 71 x 102 cm, 2019-0025
Abigail Gossage, Somerset House, 2019, digital print on paper, 71 x 102 cm, 2019-0026
Nathalie Grice, Raccoon Kit, 2014, mixed media, 33 x 20 x 24 cm, 2019-0027
Nathalie Grice, Raccoon, 2014, mixed media, 56 x 41 x 31 cm, 2019-0028
Michael Harrington, Three Figures, 2019, gouache on paper, 23 x 30 cm, 2019-0029
Clara Kim, Frog & Rooster No. 3, 2018, acrylic on canvas, 61 x 91 cm, 2019-0030
Donald Kwan, Invisible Identities (Vest), 2019, mixed media, 66 x 46 x 5 cm, 2019-0031
Charlynne Lafontaine, No More Tears, 2018, glass and found object, 34 x 22 x 15 cm, 2019-0032
David Lidbetter, Spring Flood, 2018, oil on canvas, 76 x 102 cm, 2019-0033
Jim Logan, He Stole Three Boxes of Kraft Dinner, 2018, acrylic on canvas, 61 x 76 cm, 2019-0034
Blazej Marczak, Ice Blasting, 2018, digital print on paper, 112 x 161 cm, 2019-0035
Meryl McMaster, Caitlin, 2010, digital print on paper, 91 x 91 cm, 2019-0037
Maria Moldovan, Keeping It, 2018, porcelain, 33 x 28 x 13 cm, 2019-0037
Maria Moldovan, Carrier, 2018, porcelain and painted wood, 43 x 38 x 15 cm, 2019-0038
Caroline Monnet, Caroline, 2019, digital print on paper, 61 x 61 cm, 2019-0039
Paula Murray, Passage II, 2017, porcelain, 52 x 10 x 12 cm, 2019-0040
Mélanie Myers, Sans-titre (laitues défraîchies), 2019, colour pencil on paper, 158 x 152 cm, 2019-0041
Nadia Myre, Respite 03, 2017, digital print and plexiglas, 122 x 122 cm, 2019-0042
Rajeev Nath, Measuring Wheel, 2019, digital print on paper, 76 x 61 cm, 2019-0043
Rajeev Nath, Multi-Angle Palette Knife, 2019, digital print on paper, 76 x 61 cm, 2019-0044
Mat O’Hara, Casting a Line to Alain Brosseau, 2019, digital print on paper, 102 x 76 cm, 2019-0045
Cheryl Pagurek, Bodies of Water, 2013, digital video, 7 mins 22 sec, 2019-0046
Neeko Paluzzi, HIS/HIS, 2018, digital print on paper, 100 x 152 cm (each), 2019-0047
Bozica Radjenovic, Ne me quitte pas, 2017, linen and wax, 110 x 13 x 7 cm, 2019-0048
Mike Steinhauer, Vanier, 2019, digital print on paper, 132 x 66 cm, 2019-0049
Cindy Stelmackowich, Bleached Plasticity, 2019, digital print on paper, 84 x 112 cm, 2019-0050
Norman Takeuchi, Equilateral No. 9 (East Lillooet), 2018, acrylic on canvas, 122 x 91 cm, 2019-0051
Katherine Takpannie, Our Women and Girls are Sacred, 2018, digital print on paper, 61 x 91 cm, 2019-0052
Katherine Takpannie, Battling Addiction, 2018, digital print on paper, 61 x 91 cm, 2019-0053
Katherine Takpannie, Every Now and Then I Get a Feeling That I’ve Left Something Behind Me, 2018, digital print on paper, 61 x 91 cm, 2019-0054
Jeff Thomas, Terra Nullius, 2019, digital print on paper, 52 x 126 cm, 2019-0055
Sharon VanStarkenburg, It’s So Easy, 2016, oil on paper, 76 x 56 cm, 2019-0056
Colin White, Boushey’s (Façade), 2016, ink on paper, 28 x 36 cm, 2019-0057
Anna Williams, Déjeuner Sur L’Herbe, 2019, linocut on paper, 29 x 39 cm, 2019-0058
Shirley Yik, Anthrop-o-scene 1, 2016, ink on paper, 107 x 152 cm, 2019-0059
Jinny Yu, From Left to Right, 2017, oil on aluminum, 2019-0060
Kathryn Drysdale, Burnside #4, 1993, charcoal on paper, 76 x 56 cm, 2019-0061
2019 Direct Purchase Peer Assessment Committee members; Andrew Fay, Julie Hodgson, Melinda Mollineaux, Danielle Printup, Ramona Ramlochand
Karl Ciesluk, Seed Pod A, 2015, granite and stone, 69 x 46 x 160 cm, 2018-0068
Karl Ciesluk, Seed Pod C, 2015, granite and stone, 46 x 92 x 132 cm, 2019-0109
Christos Pantieras, Stephana (Crowns), 2000, found objects, wax and oil paint, 66 x 33 cm, 2019-0003
Christos Pantieras, ALL THE BEST, 2015, ink on paper, 76 x 56 cm, 2019-0004
Christos Pantieras, Untitled 1, 2015, digital print on paper, 111 x 85 cm, 2019-0005
Christos Pantieras, Untitled 11, 2015, digital print on paper, 111 x 85 cm, 2019-0006
Christos Pantieras, Untitled 12, 2015, digital print on paper, 111 x 85 cm, 2019-0007
Bruce Garner, Untitled (Dialog Series), n.d., bronze, 76 x 50 x 13 cm, 2019-0008
Jeff Thomas, White Corn, 2019, digital print on paper, 52 x 136 cm, 2019-0062
Jeff Thomas, Turtle Island, 2019, digital print on paper, 51 x 106 cm, 2019-0063
Mathieu Trudel, Vieux-Hull, 2014, silkscreen on paper, 61 x 46 cm, 2019-0064
Mathieu Trudel, The Dirtbombs, 2005, silkscreen on paper, 43 x 28 cm, 2019-0065
Mathieu Trudel, Holly Golightly, 2004, silkscreen on paper, 43 x 28 cm, 2019-0066
Mathieu Trudel, Le Nombre, 2003, silkscreen on paper, 28 x 43 cm, 2019-0067
Mathieu Trudel, L’allumière Canada Limited, 2014, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0068
Mathieu Trudel, Louis’ Pizza, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0069
Mathieu Trudel, Shanghai Restaurant, 2014, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0070
Mathieu Trudel, Bobby’s Table, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0071
Mathieu Trudel, Épicerie Claire Lepage, 2014, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0072
Mathieu Trudel, Vanier, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0073
Mathieu Trudel, Salon de Barbier Mantha, Majeau, 2014, digital print on paper, 46 x 31 cm, 2019-0074
Mathieu Trudel, Bar Jaguar, 2016, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0075
Mathieu Trudel, Dumouchel, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0076
Mathieu Trudel, Houle Sports, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0077
Mathieu Trudel, Steinbergs, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0078
Mathieu Trudel, Raw Sugar, 2014, digital print on paper, 46 x 31 cm, 2019-0079
Mathieu Trudel, Chez Taffy, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0080
Mathieu Trudel, Vive le vélo libre (Dec. 4, 2015), 2015, mixed media on cardboard, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0081
Mathieu Trudel, Idle Hand, 2014, watercolour on paper, 61 x 46 cm, 2019-0082
Mathieu Trudel, Sans titre (July 8, 2015), 2015, ink and graphite on paper, 23 x 32 cm, 2019-0083
Mathieu Trudel, Mellos (November 3, 2015), 2015, ink and graphite on paper, 23 x 32 cm, 2019-0084
Mathieu Trudel, Maxwells (June 22, 2015), 2015, ink and graphite on paper, 23 x 32 cm, 2019-0085
Mathieu Trudel, Butler Motor Hotel, 2015, digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0086
Mathieu Trudel, Épicerie, 2014, digital print on paper, 23 x 32 cm, 2019-0087
Mathieu Trudel, Patate Doré, n.d., digital print on paper, 31 x 46 cm, 2019-0088
2019 Donation Review Committee; Neven Lochhead, Annie Thibault, Melanie Yugo
Brandon Vickerd, Dwell, 2018, weathering steel, 2018-0067, commissioned for Greenbank Road Widening
Jill Anholt, Coordinated Movement, 2018, painted aluminum, 2019-0089, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Hurdman Station
Derek Besant, Train of Thought, 2018, lenticular images, 2019-0090, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line uOttawa Station
Simon Brascoupé, Algonquin Moose, 2018, painted steel, 2019-0091, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Pimisi Station
Simon Brascoupé (Lead Artist), Emily Brascoupé-Hoefler, Doreen Stevens, Sylvia Tennisco, Sherry-Ann Rodgers, Algonquin Canoe, 2018, acrylic paint, pine paddles and steel canoe / peinture acrylique, pagaies en pin et canoë en acier, 2019-0092, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Pimisi Station
Simon Brascoupé, Claire Brascoupé and Mairi Brascoupé, Algonquin Birch Bark Biting Window Art, 2018, window film, 2019-0093, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Pimisi Station
Geneviève Cadieux, FLOW / FLOTS, 2019, ceramic frit on glass, 2019-0094, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Rideau Station
Douglas Coupland, Lone Pine Sunset, 2019, powder coated steel, 2019-0095, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Parliament Station
Kenneth Emig, Sphere Field, 2019, mixed media, 2019-0096, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line uOttawa Station
cj fleury and Catherine Widgery, Lightscape, 2019, dichroic glass and stainless steel, 2019-0097, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Blair Station
Adrian Göllner, As the Crow Flies, 2018, weathering steel, 2019-0098, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Bayview Station
Jyhling Lee, National Garden, 2019, mirrored finished stainless steel, 2019-0099, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Tremblay Station
Don Maynard, Stand of Birch, 2018, stainless steel, 2019-0100, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Cyrville Station
Geoff McFetridge, This Image Relies on Positive Thinking, 2019, paint on concrete, 2019-0101, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Lyon Station
Nadia Myre, untitled (Pimisi/Eel; woven basket; birch forest fence), 2018, mixed media, 2019-0102, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Pimisi Station
PLANT, With Words as their Actions, 2019, stainless steel, 2019-0103, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Lyon Station
Pierre Poussin, Cascades, 2019, painted aluminum, 2019-0104, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Bayview Station
Derek Root, Gradient Space, 2019, coloured glass and glass tile, 2019-0105, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Tunney’s Pasture Station
Jennifer Stead, Trails: home and away, 2019, powder coated steel, 2019-0106, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Parliament Station
Amy Thompson, Transparent Passage, 2019, powder coated aluminum and ink on glass, 2019-0107, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Lees Station
Jim Verburg, The shape this takes to get to that, 2017, porcelain and stainless steel, 2019-0108, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line Rideau Station
Andrew Morrow, untitled, 2019, digital print on vinyl, 2019-0109, commissioned for O-Train Confederation Line St-Laurent Station