To link to the global cultures, artist work and discourses of the other (in relation to the West)
To create a complete bibliography of exhibits and critical essays
To create a library of images of art, artists, curators, exhibits, activities etc.
To synthesize the key ideas from the research of art, artists, curators, exhibits and activities
To identify key curators and their curatorial strategies
In the summer of 2016, Rhéanne Chartrand was invited by Dr. Gerald McMaster to conduct research in relation to the development of the course, Issues in Indigenous Curation. As an emerging curator, Chartrand embraced the opportunity to reexamine the Indigenous art historical record to gain a fuller sense of the emergence and development of Indigenous curatorship, and the key themes, issues, and shifts that emerged out of, or in response to, its articulation.
Monday, February 27, 2017 - 12:00pm to Friday, March 17, 2017 - 6:00pm
The Nigig Visiting Artist Residency, hosted by the Indigenous Visual Culture Program at OCAD University, is a program that provides an opportunity for an Indigenous artist to visit OCAD University for a 3-4 week period to focus on a short-term project and explore in a collaborative environment, issues impacting their work.
During these weeks, Neebinnaukzhik Southall will work on the creation of free-to-use Anishinaabe stock art and icons, released under a creative commons license. Readily accessible, culturally relevant, and relatable imagery will function to better familiarize readers with their Anishinaabe culture and promote sovereignty.
Mark Dickinson was educated at the University of British Columbia (General Studies), York University (Master's of Environmental Studies) and Trent University (Ph.D., Canadian Studies). His publications include Lyric Ecology: An Appreciation of the Work of Jan Zwicky (Cormorant, 2010); Listening for the Heartbeat of Being: Perspectives on the Arts of Robert Bringhurst (McGill-Queen's University Press, 2015); and Canadian Primal: Poet-thinkers and the Rediscovery of Earth (forthcoming from McGill-Queen's University Press).
Please join me in congratulating Audrey Hudson, our colleague in the Faculty of Design, on her recent successful defense of her doctoral thesis entitled, "Decolonizing Indigenous Youth Studies: Photography and Hip Hop as Sites of Resilience". Audrey completed her research at University of Toronto/Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (UT/OISE), in the department of Curriculum, Teaching and Learning. Audrey holds a BFA from OCAD University, and an MEd from York University. She has been teaching at OCADU for the past four years, teaching in our Design colour courses, Think Tank and recently a course she developed and taught a course on the influence of hip hop on design. Audrey has also recently taught in ADEL, a cross appointed education-based course with OCADU and the AGO.