- October 26, 2006
grunt's collaborations with First Nations performance artists has continued for almost 20 years. In the fall of 2006, three emerging Aboriginal artists joined forces in a cabaret called Poor Life of Dismay. Roger Crait, joining us from Winnipeg, and Vancouverite Skeena Reece stimulated emotions and thoughts through live performance and spoken word. Jackson 2Bears complemented the performance with his mix of music and images.
By Jackson 2Bears, Roger Crait, Skeena Reece
artist | 4 ProgramsArtists Jackson 2Bears
- July 22, 2011 to September 3, 2011
No description available
By Ahasiw Maskegon-Iskwew, Alanis Obomsawin, Buffy Sainte-Marie, Isuma, Jackson 2Bears, Jennifer Wemigwans, Jimmie Durham, Melanie Printup Hope, Mike MacDonald
- Curated by Cheryl L'Hirondelle
Codetalkers of the Digital Divide (Or Why We Didn’t Become “Roadkill on the Information Superhighway”)
- October 1, 2005 to December 31, 2016
Showcasing the artists exhibiting at grunt gallery, brunt magazine is a complement to the exhibitions and a closer look at the artists, their processes and the ideas that inspire their work. This collection contains administrative and other documents related to the publication. Full issues can be viewed and downloaded at bruntmag.com
By Adrian Stimson, Al Neil, Andrea Cooper, ATSA, Carole Itter, Cheryl L'hirondelle, Chrystal Kruszelnicki, Claude Perreault, Dana Claxton, Darren O'Donnell, David Khang, David Neel, Dimitry Strakovsky, Dina Gonzales Mascaro, Edgar Heap of Birds, Enpaauk Andrew Dexel, Felicia Gay, Geoff Carter, Greg Statts, Hans Winkler, Harold Coego, Heloise Audy, Infrasense, Irene Loughlin, Jackson 2Bears, Jake Hill, Jason Fitzpatrick, Jeff Thomas, Johannes Zits, Joi Arcand, Joseph Kohnke, Jude Norris, July Faubert, Karen Kazmer, Keith Langergraber, Kevin Mackenzie, Kuh Del Rosario, Laurie Anderson, Lawrence Paul Yuxweluptun, Margaret Dragu, Martin Beauregard, Maurice Spira, Mirificus, Nathalie Ball, Naufus Figueroa Ramirez, Pam Hall, Rebecca Belmore, Roger Crait, Rolande Soulierre, Sadko Hadzihasanovic, Skeena Reece, Terrance Houle, Trevor Freeman, Victoria Singh, Wally Dion
- January 8, 2016 to February 13, 2016
Remote Viewing is a performance and responsive installation presenting human and camera interactions as a site for contemplation. We live in an era of technological vision - and technological bodies. In contemporary forms of representation, what we "see" has often been subject to complex forms of mediation. Noxious Sector proposes a dislocation of bodies and of vision and an experiment in visual intervention. Focusing on the technology of drones as agents of remote vision and interaction, Remote Viewing is a meditation - part visual, part conceptual - on the status of vision, bodies, and technology in the 21st century. Drones are as much floating heads as they are predatory machines, and to emphasize this conflation is to begin to interrogate the logic of surveillance for its relationship to an embodied ethics of virtual behaviour.
By Doug Jarvis, Jackson 2Bears, Noxious Sector, Ted Hiebert
- Curated by Vanessa Kwan