The Charles H. Scott Gallery and the Faculty of Graduate Studies are pleased to present an Artist Talk as part of the Rennie Collection Speaker Series.
Duane Linklater is Omaskêko Cree, from Moose Cree First Nation in Northern Ontario and is currently based in North Bay, Ontario. He was educated at the University of Alberta, receiving a Bachelor of Native Studies and a Bachelor of Fine Arts. Duane attended the Milton Avery Graduate School of Arts at Bard College in upstate New York, USA, completing his Master of Fine Arts in Film and Video. Duane produces a range of work including: video and film installation, photography, sculptural objects, and often works within the contexts of cooperative and collaborative gestures. He has exhibited and screened his work nationally and internationally at the Vancouver Art Gallery, Family Business Gallery in New York City, Te Tuhi Centre for Arts Auckland, New Zealand, City Arts Centre in Edinburgh Scotland and at the Institute of Contemporary Arts Philadelphia. His collaborative film project with Brian Jungen, Modest Livelihood, was originally presented at the Walter Phillips Gallery at The Banff Centre as a part of dOCUMENTA (13) with subsequent exhibitions of this work at the Logan Centre Gallery at the University of Chicago (curated by Monika Szewcyyk), Catriona Jeffries Gallery in Vancouver and the Art Gallery of Ontario (curated by Kitty Scott). Duane is the recipient of the 2013 Sobey Art Award, an annual prize given to an artist under 40.
This talk is part of the Visual Art Forums, presented by the Faculty of Visual Art + Material Practice and the Faculty of Graduate Studies at Emily Carr University of Art + Design.
The Urban Access project
Luke Parnell – Totem Pole Carving
Brenda Crabtree – Cedar Basket Weaving
Director: Moira Simpson
Moira Simpson’s work as an award-winning freelance director, cinematographer and editor of documentaries spans more than 30 years and encompasses many National Film Board of Canada, independent and television docs. Her work in ﬁlm, video and new media has always been informed by a passionate belief that ﬁlm can be a powerful impetus for social justice. Mo has often combined ﬁlmmaking with teaching, giving workshops throughout BC as well as the Western Arctic, Newfoundland and Alberta. She has also taught at UBC, Emily Carr University of Art and Design and SFU.