Exhibitions by Year
Category Archives: 2011-12
Opening Reception: April 19th | Exhibition runs April 20th – May 5th
This year, UBC’s annual BFA/BA Visual Art graduating exhibition is TOO DEEP FOR YOU. The exhibition showcases the ambitious final projects of graduating Visual Art students.
Reception and Performances March 28, 6 to 9 pm.
Exhibition runs March 21 to April 7, 2012
Retro-Perspective is an exhibition of Serge Guilbaut’s remarkable artistic career. Guilbaut has long been a leading academic figure in the art history world …
AHVA Library Gallery is pleased to announce THIRD YEAR HERE, a selection of work from AHVA Visual Art students.
Opening reception: Wednesday, January 11, 5-7pm
AHVA Library Gallery, UBC
January 11 – February 4, 2012
An exhibition with works by:
Abbas Akhavan, Raymond Boisjoly, Barry Doupé, Derek Dunlop, Kelly Lycan, Natasha McHardy, Heather Passmore, Ryan Peter and Fan-Ling Suen
Curated by Marina Roy
Opening Reception 5 tp 7 pm, November 16th. Exhibition runs November 16 to December 3, 2011
The Axis of Light is a joint exhibition of work by photography students from Visual Art + Material Practice, Emily Carr University of Art and Design and visual art students from the Department of Art History, Visual Art & Theory, University of British Columbia.
Opening reception 5 to 7 pm October 12, 2011.
An exhibition of work by 2nd year MFA students Ali Ahadi, Nelly Cesar, Kevin Day, Yan Luo, Nahan McNinch, and Erika Petro.
Gallery open 12 to 4 pm Wednesday to Saturday. Exhibition runs to November 5, 2011.
Ali Ahadi, Yan Luo, Nahan McNinch, and Lux Petrova.
When: 3-6pm October 28, 2011
Where: AHVA Library Gallery
Room 112 on the bottom floor of the Koerner Library, 1958 Main Mall, University of British Columbia, Vancouver.
September 14, 2011
The title of this exhibition is pulled from Hegel’s Philosophy of Right (1820):
“Philosophy, as the thought of the world, does not appear until reality has completed its formative process, and made itself ready. … [O]nly in the maturity of reality does the ideal appear as counterpart to the real, apprehends the real world in its substance, and shapes it into an intellectual kingdom. When philosophy paints its grey in grey, one form of life has become old, and by means of grey it cannot be rejuvenated, but only known. The owl of Minerva, takes its flight only when the shades of night begin to gather.”