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Over the years, many families emigrated from Portugal to start a new life here in Toronto, Canada, making Toronto’s ‘Little Portugal’ a place the Portuguese call home. As Toronto ages, so do the neighbourhoods in which we live, and with time comes change. That being said, Director Sarah Goodman captures todays ever-changing neighbourhood landscape with stories tucked away in the pockets of Little Portugal, in her film entitled “Porch Stories”. The film opens today, June 19th at the TIFF Bell Lightbox.

About Porch Stories
Packing to move to her new home with her workaholic fiancé, restless thirtysomething Emma (Toronto indie musician Laura Barrett) is suddenly confronted by a man from her past (José Miguel Contreras, lead singer of By Divine Right). As the day progresses, Emma begins the inevitable comparison of the two men, and as she uses the vantage of her porch to observe her neighbours — including an elderly Portuguese couple arguing about divorce, and a musical brother/sister duo who are pursuing their dreams without worrying about the consequences — her perceptions about love, her past, and her future radically shift. Making her narrative feature debut after the acclaimed documentaries Army of One and When We Were Boys, writer-director Sarah Goodman crafts a keenly observed portrait of both a neighbourhood and a young woman watching her carefully planned-out life slipping into utter confusion.

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While Sarah was creating her film “Porch Stories”, another filmaker, editor and photographer Nadia Tan was also paying homage by capturing the spirit of the neighbourhood through an intimate photo series. The photos were shot on the same streets as the film Porch Stories, and actually includes a photo of Director Sarah Goodman’s landlord.

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For more info please visit: tiff.net

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Street Dreams Walks Toronto

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Thanks to The Creator Class’s collaboration with Street Dreams plus support from Explore Canada and Highsnobiety, we witnessed one epic experience!

The hilarious, Steven John Irby, led a photographer’s meet of about 200 people who all came to explore the city through their lenses. It was a huge mix of seasoned photographers to ones who told us they only recently picked up a camera or started using Instagram. The walk was supposed to start at 2pm and at 2pm sharp, the rain came pouring down. For the rest of the world, there was a mad dash to get indoors but all the photographers were itching to get outside. As soon as we all gathered, we headed down Queen St. to Nathan Phillip Square and everyone scattered all around the grounds and started taking photos. When we encountered a second installment of Mother Nature, we took the PATH (thank God for the PATH) to Brookfield Place.

There, the photographers took advantage of the public art installations which acted as the backdrop to a lot of the photos. It was chance for us to talk to some of them, some even coming from the U.S to participate in the weekend. Neivy, a talented photographer from Connecticut came with his friend Andrew, from Florida, to capture Toronto. “I really like lines, I focus on the design of a space” Neivy explains, and then proceeded to show us how he’d photograph the area we were standing in.

Interpretations, styles and techniques of each artist, truly added an amazing depth to their photos. It was interesting to see how the same shot, taken by two different people, could take on a completely different vibe.

To check out more photos taken during the walk, check out the hashtag #SDwalks on Instagram and Twitter.

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Photos by @s_looch and @qursed

Posted by Samira

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Byron Gray stands on a stage at Pine Point Park on a Saturday afternoon. The sun is shining down. On stage with him are dignitaries including MPP Laura Albanese. There is a crowd in front of him and they’re all cheering.

They’re here to celebrate the fifth anniversary of Freedom Fridayz, a platform Byron started with Kofi Frempong, Felix Cabrera and Andrew Newsome in the Jane and Finch community. We wanted to provide a platform for community members to both showcase and celebrate their skills, talents and knowledge,” explains Kofi. “There wasn’t really an art-based initiative that spoke to artists where they could come together and showcase their art. It was a place you could find established as well as amateur artists so in that sense, Freedom Fridayz filled a void.

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The group began holding monthly events at the Black Creek Community Centre where young people could display their art, whether it was visual works, poetry or musical talent. The first event drew a small crowd of 10 people. “I think it was just some random youth that had nothing to do,” laughs Byron. But word quickly spread and every month, the crowd got bigger and the acts got better.

They had to move to The Spot drop-in centre when they outgrew their initial location and now, they once again find themselves nearing capacity. “We’ve had events where we had over 500 people show up,” recalls Byron. “I don’t think we expected to grow so quickly but because of how organic this all came about, the response has been really good,” he adds.

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Freedom Fridayz is also gaining momentum outside of Jane and Finch. Their event at Pine Point Park is part of the Pan Am Path Art Relay, a city-wide relay of art installations and events that are happening along the Pan Am Path between May and August. Each week, the festival travels across Toronto to celebrate some of this the city’s greatest assets: nature, arts and active outdoor living. “We saw that they created a welcoming, inclusive, non-judgmental, and safe space where youth could come together, share and celebrate one another and we were impressed,” says Gracia Dyer Jalea, programming manager for the Pan Am Path Art Relay. “It’s effectiveness as a program has spread throughout the City and now youth groups from across Toronto, including communities outside of Jane and Finch, are looking to Freedom Fridayz as a model and often flock to their events each month. “

“We got involved with the Pan Am Path Relay because we believed that it would allow us to do what we do on a bigger scale while fitting into the spirit of the Pan Am Path… Diversity, community, arts, and togetherness,” says Kofi.

As the event draws to a close, the Freedom Fridayz team contemplates what’s next. “We really believe in empowering young people,” explains Byron. “There’s so much talent out there. We’re looking for future leaders to pass the torch to.” “They’re a success story,” adds Gracia. “There’s so much the rest of the city can learn from them.”

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Photos by Taiwo Bah

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Last November @1LOVETO hosted our 2nd Annual Photo Walk with our contributing photographers @SoTeeOh & @ellenaturel. With over 80 participants ranging in experience from beginner to professional, we met at City Hall, walked through the Financial District, along Front Street and ended our photographic journey in the Distillery District. Along the way people were sharing helpful advice on shooting techniques, editing apps, sharing equipment and of course free cookies courtesy of @madvillain.

We’re in the planning stages for our 3rd Annual Photo Walk for the Summertime!

Follow @1LOVETO on instagram for details…

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Photos by @soteeoh & @suesthegrl

Video by Shanik (Stiir)

Previously: 1 LOVE T.O. 1st Annual Photo Walk (Evergreen Brickworks)

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Colin-Boyd-Shafer

1. Cosmopolis TO saw huge success and like Interlove, deals with the idea of connections and awareness. How did the idea of Interlove come to you?

Spending a year photographing someone from every country of the world for Cosmopolis Toronto, made me think a lot about ‘diversity’. One area of diversity that I thought needed further exploring is the diversity of relationships – specifically in regards to beliefs. Like Toronto is the perfect place to try and find someone from every country of the world, I thought Ontario would be the perfect place to tell interfaith love stories. In many places around the world, this project would be much more controversial, much harder to do, and possibly unsafe for the participants.

2. Why were these stories important ones to tell?

Many photographers have used portraiture to tell stories of interracial / interethnic love, but I like to believe that today, here in Ontario, these types of relationships are accepted. However, I don’t know any photographers who has told interfaith love stories and I also think it is still a topic that many people know little about. These stories are not overtly visual, BUT they are important. It is important to note that project not only includes people who believe in the supernatural, but also those who doubt (freethinkers, atheists, agnostics etc.). In a world full of stories of hate, often times with that hate being drawn along religious lines, I think it is essential to tell real stories of love. These couples’ love stories can teach us all something.

3. Some of the couples featured describe some sort of conflict in their life by being in an “interlove” relationship. What do you think propelled those conflicts and why do they (the conflicts) exist even today?

To be honest I think if you ask any couple anywhere about their relationship they will have faced many challenges. That is life. There is no consistent experience across all of the couples I have met. Clearly some of them have families that make things difficult, but also many of them have families that make things easy. Many of them explain how surprised they were by how their families accepted their partner. Ultimately belief is an important part of one’s existence, but if both partners are willing to communicate with respect and find compromise then things seem to work.

Here is a quote from Jameel (Muslim) and Lauren (Jewish)’s story:

“Considering the divisive state of mainstream social politics between Jews and Muslims, some are surprised that we do not embody those same political divisions and that our relationship has not faced any unique challenges that other married couples do not also encounter.”

4. What surprised you the most after interviewing interlove participants? What did you learn?

I am learning a lot about healthy relationships. All of the couples I have met are exemplary. It is rare to find stories of lasting love anywhere and to be able to explore these is a special experience. This project is about interfaith couples, but really I am just telling awesome love stories. One love story that definitely inspired me was Najwa and Samir who met almost half a century ago in Lebanon. http://interloveproject.com/post/109984101221/najwa-samir-newmarket-on-najwa-describes-her. They had to risk so much to be together, and today their love is as strong as ever.

5. Why do you think participants reached out to be a part of this project?

For many of the couples’ this is an opportunity to tell their story with confidence – the way they want it to be told. Many of these couples have faced obstacles, and in a way this is an opportunity to be proud of their love and also share some advice with anyone who may be charting a similar path. I have received messages from many people who are following the project from outside of Canada emphasizing how these stories give them hope. That is a great feeling.

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6. What do you say to people who say they do not approve of “interlove” because it destroys the traditions/cultures which they’d like to preserve?

I think if anything it strengthens traditions and culture. When someone is in a relationship with someone of a different belief, they themselves actually have to think deeply about what they believe and why they do the rituals they do. This requires a lot of introspection, and ultimately it leads to increased confidence in one’s culture. There is no reason why the children of an interfaith family can’t explore both beliefs. Susan Katz Miller’s book, Being Both, is a great read for anyone interested in this topic. I have also seen many of the couples create their own beautiful hybrid traditions within their new interfaith family.

Here is a great quote from Annie (Catholic) and Sunder (Hindu): Our children learn and celebrate both religions and will have freedom to choose one of our religions, none or another religion of their choice.”

7. After talking to so many couples, what would you say are the keys to a successful relationship?

I guess I would call it the 4 Cs :) Communication, Compromise, Compassion and Common Values. Ultimately relationships are a lot of work, but totally worth it – and these couples demonstrate that well. It has become clear to me that regardless of belief, it is the values the couple shares that matter.

One of the partners mentioned to me how he thought in the beginning of breaking up with his partner because she was not of his religion. However the more he thought about it he came to recognize that he had way more in common with her than he does with anyone at his church.

8. The idea of interlove suggests two different worlds coming together in love. How do you think it is possible for interlove relationships seem to make it work despite their differences in major aspects of their lives?

Once again I must emphasize common values. Here is a great quote from Sahar who is Muslim and is marrying Alvaro who is a Catholic: “I never thought of being in a relationship with someone who was not Muslim. The more I got to know Alvaro, I realized we grew up similarly, thought the same way and had the same expectations for the future. That is when I started to think of the possibility of marrying someone who was not Muslim. I think the ‘AHA’ moment was his relationship with my sister and cousin sister. He was so good, kind and generous with them.”

9. What do you think it is going to take to make interlove relationships lose its negative perceptions and stigmas?

First of all I think that is happening naturally. In a diverse society like Toronto, people are exposed to other beliefs and this exposure leads to understanding. A project like this demonstrates how powerful of a force love can be, and how differing beliefs in the face of communication, compassion, compromise and common values can’t top love.

I am still looking for more couples to photograph for the project: interloveproject.com/apply

Posted by Samira Zia Rehman

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The Interlove Project

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We are so excited to be working with The City of Toronto and photographer Colin Boyd Shafer of Cosmopolis TO for his new exhibit, “Interlove”, which explores people of different faiths who have come together, in love.

Mixing with the wrong colour, caste or faith has been a major issue for centuries—some of us know about this struggle first hand or likely know someone who does. But attitudes are changing according to Colin who says he believes there is a natural progression especially in culturally diverse cities like Toronto.

It’s that idea of “diversity” which got Colin thinking and spawned the Interlove project. He says, “For many of the couples, this is an opportunity to tell their story with confidence – the way they want it to be told. Many of these couples have faced obstacles, and in a way this is an opportunity to be proud of their love and also share some advice with anyone who may be charting a similar path.”

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People often try to mask their prejudices by saying they merely want to preserve their culture/traditions and therefore cannot accept romantic unions which involve two different beliefs. “If anything, it strengthens traditions and culture. When someone is in a relationship with someone of a different belief, they themselves actually have to think deeply about what they believe and why they do the rituals they do. This requires a lot of introspection, and ultimately it leads to increased confidence in ones culture.” He recalls a quote from one of the couples he met:

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Annie (Catholic) and Sunder (Hindu): “Our children learn and celebrate both religions and will have freedom to choose one of our religions, none or another religion of their choice.”

All couples face their own unique challenges and none of them work without mutual hard work. So what does Colin believe are the keys to a lasting love? “I guess I would call it the 4 Cs :) Communication, Compromise, Compassion and Common Values. Ultimately relationships are a lot of work, but totally worth it – and these couples demonstrate that well. It has become clear to me that regardless of belief, it is the values the couple shares that matter.

This project is such a welcomed breath of fresh air. “In a world full of stories of hate, often times with that hate being drawn along religious lines, I think it is essential to tell real stories of love. These couples’ love stories can teach us all something.”

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Want to participate? He’s looking for more couples to shoot; visit: interloveproject.com

If you’re interested in attending the private Opening Reception at the Mackenzie House on May 13th 6-8pm, please RSVP by calling Mackenzie House at 416-392-6915 or e-mail machouse@toronto.ca. The exhibition runs until August 12 and Mackenzie House is open Tuesdays to Sundays from 12 to 5pm.

Posted by Samira Zia Rehman

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Mixing a finance company with cool, unique art and design installations, and a musical rap performance all in one evening is typically unheard of, and to some – absolutely absurd. However, Canadian finance company Mogo, held their first-ever Toronto “Mogo Perks” event in the city’s Queen West district at the NSC Gallery on Thursday, April 30th. Celebrating the spirit of collaboration through local talent across creative disciplines, the invite-only event was produced by creative collective Kastor & Pollux.

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“We partnered with creative influencers, and one of our favourites is Kastor & Pollux,” said James Owen, VP of Communications at Mogo Finance Technology Inc. “We asked them to throw a party for us as part of our Mogo Perks event for our members. From then, they reached out to other young creative participants.”

Mogo’s “Mogo Perks” initiative is to give back to their customers. Once they become a member, they have immediate access to free perks including: cool giveaways, treat of the month awards, invites to exclusive Mogo events, and opportunities at having free credit scores. With that being said, every week they give away cool prizes from great brands like: Warby Parker, Beats, Aritzia, and many more. In addition, as a Mogo member, they’re also entitled to free products and invites to exclusive events every month.

“It’s not about living a lavish lifestyle, it’s about living within your own means,” James said.

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Headlined by accessories brand No Fun Press, the party also featured a musical performance by rapper Drew Howard, plus an installation by Toronto artist Trevor Wheatley. The eclectic event was a success as it welcomed 200 of Toronto’s most notable creatives and influencers, including guests from editorial partner The Creator Class whose focus is on creatives sharing their passions in music, style, adventure, arts and culture with a global audience of aspiring peers.

“Up until this year, Kastor & Pollux has been primarily focused on creating fashion culture in digital spaces”, says Danielle Roche, founder of Kastor & Pollux. “Our continued alliance with Mogo is a great opportunity for us to create culture through collaboration with artists outside of the fashion community. Producing the first Toronto ‘Mogo Perks’ event allowed us to apply our knowledge of the digital world to a tactile space. We’re really happy with the turn out.”

In a creative culture filled with young individuals whose lifestyle tastes tend to far exceed their cost for living, Mogo has figured out a way for them to uncredit card their life by doing more and spending less. With no monthly fees, the Mogo Prepaid Visa Card encourages them to control their spending and avoid the aftershock of credit card debt.

“Mogo is not about spending, Mogo is about being responsible with your spending. The campaign we’re pushing is, ‘uncreditcard your life’ – instead of spending lots of money, it’s about using Mogo to pay off your high interest credit cards and loans,” explained James. “The benefits of the credit card is you can use it online, use it for your travel, use it however way you wish. It has all the benefits of a credit card but you’re using your own funds by topping off your card at your convenience whether it be every week, every month, and therefore, it’s your money you’re spending— no body else’s! There’s no credit, it’s all about your own spending.”

Mogo is a Canadian finance company that supports the new breed of young people who grew up in an Internet world; the tech-savvy generation that tends to get carried away with their money. With that being said, the MogoCard gives them the convenience of a credit card and the control of a debit card with no monthly usage fee.

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“This concept came about because Canada has a real debt problem; individuals in Canada have an average of $27,000 of unsecure debt. It came about because we feel the need to help the problem that Canada is facing right now,” says James. “It’s about recognizing if you have a financial issue, come to Mogo; get rid of your debt, uncredit card your life, and have a do more, spend less lifestyle.”

Through Mogo’s products, services, contests, and events, the evening’s party was one of the financial company’s “Mogo Perks” rewards for its members and featured prize giveaways including: limited-edition Kastor & Pollux x No Fun Press pins, cash prizes up to $500, and pizza and booze on the house all night.

As the night progressed, the crowd mix and mingled; laughter and music filled the space; dance moves and Pabst Blue Ribbon paired well; metallic balloons shaped in money signs floated above the crowd; and photographs alongside sculptured installations with the words: Eat Shit, Anti-You, and Ice Cold, were a huge hit!

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“We want to tap into any age group that wants to uncredit their life. This particular party is about this particular demographic. Mogo is about having cool times with various crowds,” James said with a chuckle as he watched the crowd bob their heads and throw their hands up during rapper, Drew Howard’s performance.

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Posted by Christina Cheng

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We’re very honoured to announce our very own @1LOVETO contributing photographer @SoTeeOh is hosting his first solo exhibition at Project Gallery as part of this years CONTACT Photography Festival. The exhibition entitled ‘6: STREET’ runs from May 1-13, 2015, with an opening reception on Friday May 1st from 7-11pm at the gallery (1109 Queen St East).

This contemporary exhibition explores a current digital street photography movement from a uniquely Toronto perspective. A blend of design, architecture, urban grit, cityscapes, and street fashion – SoTeeOh employs an urban guerrilla approach to photography to create staged compositions in dynamic environments. Significant post digital processing is also a component of this style and aesthetic, producing images that are rooted in the urban scape but also feel slightly surreal.

We got the chance to ask @SoTeeOh a few key questions, please read below.

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What makes this show different?
This is my first solo exhibition, so it’s way more comprehensive than anything I’ve done before. So many people are talking about how Toronto is on the rise, how there is a different energy in the city right now and I really aimed to capture that visually. I wanted to create a cohesive collection of imagery that would really speak to what is happening in Toronto right at the moment. All the artwork is also hand mounted and finished by me. I used wood panels and reclaimed window frames. It’s really organic; from Toronto, by Toronto, for Toronto.

If you could only shoot one type of photo, what would it be? Landscape, Street, Portraits? And why?
Street is definitely my favourite. I never get bored of what happens on the street. The streets are so eclectic too, you can incorporate anything into a street photograph; fashion, portraits, cars, architecture. As long as it’s spontaneous, it’s street and that’s what I love.

Toronto photography has exploded over the past few years with instagram playing a major role. How has it affected your career?
I think the trend is actually global. Toronto photography has exploded, but the same style has blown up in lots of other cities all over the world and it is a style that is kind of unique to instagram. I was fortunate to get into it early, so I’ve kind of found myself in a position where a lot of people look to me as one of the main representatives of this style for Toronto. It’s definitely opened up a lot of doors for me and connected me to a lot of other amazing artists. But I really want to see this scene continue to grow because there are so many amazing photographers in this city and I think collectively it’s having a positive impact on the perception of this city.

Looking forward, what else do you want to accomplish as a photographer?
I’m always learning, so that’s number one on my list, just to continue to grow as an artist. I think the next phase for me will be about finding a natural connection to some of my other interests. So far my work has centred entirely on the city. I think my next move will be to expand and find a way to remain true to the city, but to speak to other ideas and deliver other messages that extend beyond.

Any advice you’d give to new shooters?
Shoot every day and shoot every day and… oh yeah, shoot every day. If you’re an artist and you practice your art form every day, growth is inevitable and growth is what creativity is all about.

For additional event info CLICK HERE.

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Two of our favourite Toronto photographers and @1LOVETO affiliates @SoTeeOh & @TahaPhoto had the pleasure of shooting the city with the help of the new Samsung Galaxy S6. Both photographers got the chance to explore the city with the new Samsung Galaxy S6 before it was available to the public. We’ve included some of their best pics, but feel free to search #SamSungBoYYZ on instagram to get the entire collection.

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“As artists we always have to keep it moving. We like to explore, be spontaneous and create things on the fly. The Galaxy S6 is such a powerful creative tool because it can do some many things but it still fits right in your pocket so its perfect for a creative lifestyle. Both of us focus on street photography so we need equipment that’s quick and versatile to catch the constantly changing scenes in a city like Toronto. Most phones still don’t cut it but the S6 has been amazing in every situation we’ve tried it in. We’ve always loved exploring Toronto so when Samsung asked us to take the new GalaxyS6 out for a spin there was no hesitation. As much as we’ve explored Toronto over the last few years, there’s still so much more to see. Sharing the soul of our city through the lens of the S6 has injected a renewed passion to document the beauty of T.O.” – @SoTeeOh @TahaPhoto #samsungboYYZ

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Samsung just launched their new Samsung Galaxy S6 at Sound Academy with a surprise special guest performance from English indie rock band Alt-J. Needless to say, Alt-J rocked the crowd before heading off to their much anticipated set at Coachella! If you missed out, check out some of the photos below.

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For more info visit: samsung.com/ca/

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The Remix Project has teamed up with Samsung to produce a multi-media exhibit featuring photos, videos, and audio projects created exclusively on Samsung mobile devices. CONTENT features the works of 10 alumni from The Remix Project’s Academy of Creative Arts. Each artist was provided with a Samsung Galaxy Note 4 or Samsung Tab S and challenged to use their devices to create art showcasing how mobile technology allows them to get closer to what they love.

You’re invited to join the creative community for the launch of CONTENT on Thursday, April 23rd from 8pm – 12am at Neubacher Shor Contemporary Gallery (5 Brock Ave). This event is free and open to the public. The exhibit will remain open from 12-5pm on April 24th and 25th.

We’ll see you there!

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Project Gallery Presents 15 Painters

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15 Toronto-based emerging contemporary painters will be participating in Project Gallery’s pop-up preview exhibition from April 16-22nd, 2015. Each featured artist has an upcoming solo or duo exhibition at Project Gallery (1109 Queen Street East) sometime later in 2015/16. These artists are committed and incredibly talented contemporary artists who each work with paint in a different way to create imaginative, precise, and evocative results. Navigating diverse subjects, themes, and styles – this exhibition promises to be be a dynamic showcase that reflects bold explorations in the contemporary aesthetics of paint through their works.

Participating Artists Include: Richard Determann, Kevin Colombus, Jerry Campbell, Christina Mazzulla, Alex Buchanan, Lisa Johnson, Sara Pearson, Ted Zourntos, Brian Harvey, Colin Davis, Dominique Fung, Callen Schaub and more.

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Alex Sheriff (Showing Aug 13 – 26th, 2015)

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Tessar Lo (Showing Sept 10 – 30th, 2015)

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Erin Loree (Showing Oct 1 – 14th, 2015)

For more info visit: projectgallerytoronto.com

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Legendary Toronto designer Adrian Aitcheson (of Too Black Guys) is speaking with Artscape & Manifesto for an exclusive “In Conversation with” on Saturday, April 18th from 3-4:30pm inside Ada Slaight Hall at Daniels Spectrum. This talk, hosted by Juno Award winning rapper Kardianl Offishall, will highlight and celebrate the last 25 years of Adrian’s work with Too Black Guys. Don’t miss out on your chance to be a part of this!

FREE RSVP HERE

Check out tooblackguys.co

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