What Do Stones Smell Like in the Forest?
January 16—February 23, 2019
Presented as a poly-vocal mini-opera, Chloë Lum and Yannick Desranleau’s What Do Stones Smell Like in the Forest? stages a conversation about illness, pain, and what it means to become inanimate.
September 13—November 3, 2018
Emphasizing invisible labour and Indigenous-led economies, Coney Island Baby features a collaborative film project by Jeneen Frei Njootli, Gabrielle L’Hirondelle Hill, Chandra Melting Tallow and Tania Willard.
June 28–August 4, 2018
Enough continues Eileen Quinlan’s investigation into the material conditions of vision, through a new installation of densely tactile black-and-white photographs produced by the American artist over the last two years.
May 5–June 9, 2018
A Body Knots is a new site-responsive installation by Laurie Kang that coalesces several threads of the Toronto-based artist’s research into studies of genetics, science fiction, feminist theory, and her personal and cultural history.
March 15–April 21, 2018
Biologue creates an immersive 3D-video environment that playfully explores what the concept of “immersion” can promise across physical and virtual space.
January 13–February 24, 2018
Bambitchell’s first major solo exhibition, Special Works School transforms Gallery TPW into the speculative workshop of a surveillance artist.
September 14-November 11, 2017
Gallery TPW is thrilled to announce an exhibition project featuring Jérôme Havre, Cauleen Smith, and Camille Turner, a new commission made possible with the generous support of Partners in Art.
June 24 – July 29, 2017
Featuring new video and wall works, Proof of Performances expands Kelly Jazvac’s work with the material refuse of capitalism. Thinking broadly about the effects of environmental contamination, the exhibition’s tendrils of inquiry touch on the granular, the bodily and the interplanetary.
May 5–June 10, 2017
Habitat is a constellation of new work by artist Luis Jacob, known for his multidisciplinary practice that destabilizes conventions of looking, foregrounding the socio-political dimensions of the visual world. Habitat is co-presented with the Scotiabank CONTACT Photography Festival.
March 10 - April 15, 2017
Does the oyster sleep? features film and video works that imagine how love and politics can be linked through a common desire to live differently in the world. The exhibition includes work by Sophie Bissonnette / Martin Duckworth / Joyce Rock, Marguerite Duras, Maja Borg, Sara Eliassen, Silvia Gruner, and Waël Noureddine.