- April 7 - May 29, 2011 (The Audain Gallery)
- Carl Beam (1943-2005) was born in M’Chigeeng (West Bay) on Manitoulin Island. Of Ojibway heritage, the artist has exerted a strong influence on a whole generation of Aboriginal artists and has been instrumental in the development of the art of Canada’s First Nations. He is renowned for his powerful combinations of highly charged images from his personal Anishinaabe aesthetic, which is more akin to the expressive layering of Rauschenberg than the traditional forms of Anishinabek “Woodland School” painters. The exhibition, curated by Greg Hill, and organized by the National Gallery of Canada, features a selection of 50 of Beam’s most remarkable works spanning his 30-year career, from his monumental-scale paintings and constructions, to his ceramics and video.
8 Archival description results for Carl Beam
8 results directly related Exclude narrower terms
- 2010 - 2011
Part of Karen Duffek fonds
This sub-series consists of records relating to the exhibition of the Carl Beam Exhibit at MOA. This exhibition, which was created by the National Gallery of Canada, was exhibited at UBC MOA from April 8th to May 29th 2010 and was curated by Greg Hill. The Exhibit displayed fifty works of Carl Beam, an artist of Anishinaabe (Ojibwa) heritage.
Files contain correspondence, exhibit floor plans, installation instructions from the National Gallery of Canada, photocopies of art works, exhibit captions, promotional materials, and notes for an opening night speech.
- 1978 - 2012
The fonds relate primarily to research Karen Duffek conducted and exhibitions she curated or was involved in. In addition, some files relate to publications Duffek wrote. Files consist of research materials, exhibition planning and implementation, publications and articles, correspondences, and artist interviews.
The fonds is arranged into the following two series:
- Research Projects
The report outlines the museum's activities and finances for the previous fiscal year, including listing staff, attendance figures, acquisitions, exhibitions, educational activities, public programming, events, loans, research projects, and publications of the museum and its staff. It includes descriptions of awards presented to the museum, the launch of the Voices of the Canoe website, the first full year of the Audrey & Harry Hawthorn Library & Archives, changes to the Native Youth Program, and other initiatives.