Discover UBC’s outdoor art collection on this cycling tour, organized by Wesbrook Village and the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery. The tour will take riders from More Bikes in Wesbrook Village along Main Mall and through the UBC campus and will end at the Belkin Art Gallery. After the tour, More Bikes will guide participants back to Wesbrook Village. Bring your own bike, or rent one from More Bikes. Please arrive 30 minutes prior to the event if you choose to rent a bike. Please note that if you bring your own bike, helmets are mandatory for this event.
The tour may be cancelled or postponed due to weather, and registered participants will be notified of cancellation the morning of the event if necessary.
Register at discoverwesbrook.com.
Photo: Annette Wooff
Discover UBC's outdoor art collection with the Wesbrook Village Outdoor Art and Bicycle Tour led by the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery! The tour will take riders from More Bikes in Wesbrook Village along Main Mall and through the UBC campus and will end at the Belkin Art Gallery. After the tour, More Bikes will guide participants back to Wesbrook Village.[more]
Slow down and take a walking tour of outdoor art on the UBC campus. Works in the Outdoor Art Collection are situated across the Vancouver campus and together, give voice to stories about the history of campus, and are part of an ever-evolving narrative about art, space and place.[more]
Stop by the Belkin to pick up a guide to Musqueam house posts on campus, researched and written by Jordan Wilson.[more]
Responses to the Collection is an ongoing series that invites a broad range of guest contributors to select work from the Outdoor Art Collection as subjects for reflection and response. Exploring how the UBC campus can be a fruitful place for experimentation and learning, Temporary Collective have come together to perform through movement and rhythmic gestures, responses to Asiatic Head by Otto Fischer-Credo (1958/1977) and The Shadow by Esther Shalev-Gerz (2018). The collective of 10 artists, attempts to dialogue with these two very different artworks by generating an embodied engagement with site, materiality and history.[more]