Exhibitions and Events
This retrospective exhibition, publication and national tour presents the works of leading Newfoundland-based environmental artist and poet Marlene Creates, offering viewers a comprehensive and immersive experience of nearly four decades of her unique activities.
Our annual celebration of the creativity of the students, staff, faculty and alumni of Dalhousie University and the University of King’s College!
Submissions are to be made to the Dalhousie Art Gallery between 1 - 21 December, during regular Gallery hours.
Download submission form and guidelines here.
Alexander Sokurov, Russian Federation, 2002, 96 minutes.
A bravura single-shot tour of the great Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg, Russian Ark examines the art, culture, and history of Russia after the collapse of the Soviet Union through the glass of the Tsarist Empire which preceded it.
The Dalhousie Art Gallery is pleased to present a talk by Alan Ruffman in conjunction with the exhibition Arthur Lismer and 'The Drama of a City'. In this talk, Ruffman will review Arthur Lismer's time in Halifax, and his generally unknown body of work on the 1917 Explosion.
More about the exhibition:
Andrey Zvyagintsev, Russia, 2014, 142 minutes.
A man’s land is to be confiscated by a corrupt mayor in a town near Murmansk, in northeastern Russia. The protagonist’s struggle to save his home and family evolves into a battle against targeted expropriation and government corruption in this contemporary retelling of the story of Job from the Bible.
An augmented reality workshop facilitated by members of NiS+TS and collaborators from the Dalhousie Faculty of Computer Science.
Andrei Tarkovsky, Soviet Union, 1974, 104 minutes.
The Russian filmmaker’s most personal and opaque film is mostly about the fluidity of memory and identity, recalling a childhood and adolescence under the excesses of Stalinism. Acclaimed by British author Will Self as “the most beautiful film ever made”, The Mirror is dense, fascinating, and ultimately utterly illuminating.
A storytelling roundtable featuring Catherine Martin, Janet Maybee, Ben Stone, and others, hosted by Narratives in Space + Time Society.
A panel discussion with Narratives in Space + Time Society members, and collaborators Angela Henderson, Yalitsa Riden, and Derek Reilly.
Aleksandr Askoldov, USSR, 1967, 100 minutes.
Shot to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Revolution, this Russian Civil War (1918-1922) drama sees a pregnant female cavalry commissar billetted with a reluctant Jewish family; they bond as the front line comes closer and closer. The soundtrack includes music by the great Russian composer Alfred Schnittke.