Celebrate Family Day weekend by bringing your entire family to the third annual Kids Takeover UBC on Sunday, February 16. This UBC tradition has its roots in Takeover Day, a celebration of children and young people to museums, galleries, arts organizations, archives and heritage sites first launched in the United Kingdom. There are family activities happening across the UBC campus. For more information and how to purchase your all-access family pass, see Kids Take Over UBC.
Have you ever sat in a giant camera or seen a huge shadow of an invisible old-growth tree? Walk with us: see things from different points of view and how artists have made trees look big and small. Wear comfortable shoes and in case of rain, bring your umbrellas!
Mini tours are from:
Children should be accompanied by an adult. Space is limited and is on a first-come basis. Sign up in person on Sunday, February 16 at the Gallery’s Front Desk starting at noon.
For more information contact Naomi Sawada (email@example.com or 604.822.3640).
Complete information about UBC Family Day activities and how to purchase your all-access family pass can be found on Kids Take Over UBC.
In conjunction with the exhibition Esther Shalev-Gerz, WHITE-OUT: Between Telling and Listening presented at the Kamloops Art Gallery, this hardcover, bilingual catalogue includes documentation of the KAG exhibition and three commissioned texts that explore Shalev-Gerz’s work from diverse perspectives. Curator Elizabeth Matheson addresses the work in the exhibition through a broader discussion of the artist’s practice and Ian Wallace offers a formal analysis of the work in the context of art historical approaches to photography and video. In addition, the catalogue includes an insightful contribution from Swedish academic Fanny Söderbäck, who worked closely with Shalev-Gerz on the production of WHITE-OUT: Between Telling and Listening.[more]
Kids Take Over UBC: When First There Was Light in the World - The Story of Two Wolves with Jaymyn La Vallee and Marianne Nicolson
The Dzawada̱’enux̱w people have lived on the lands and water ways of Kingcome Inlet since the beginning, long before settlers came to British Columbia, and their origin story describes how two wolves, Ḵawadiikala and Ḵwalili came to the area and how the clans descended from them. Join Jaymyn La Vallee and Marianne Nicolson as they talk about and teach you how to draw the figure of the wolf in the Belkin Gallery's current exhibition, Hexsa'am: To Be Here Always.[more]