October 8 (Friday) 12:00 pm - November 13 (Saturday) 6:00 pm(GMT-04:00) View in my time
STTLMNT IS NOT HERE practices Indigenization through an evolved artist strategy of occupation (digital and physical). Presenting
STTLMNT IS NOT HERE practices Indigenization through an evolved artist strategy of occupation (digital and physical). Presenting Indigenous resilience and intersection in action based work to reclaim space, we disseminate our post-colonial artworks through the present to stake a radical, visionary claim on the future, creating our own living archive.
Through monumental installations and social collaboration, Cannupa Hanska Luger (Mandan/Hidatsa/Arikara/Lakota) interweaves performance and political action to communicate stories about twenty-first century Indigeneity, producing large-scale projects globally. www.cannupahanska.com
Aritists: Cannupa Hanska Luger (Mandan/Hidatsa/Arikara/Lakota) | Raven Chacon (Dine’) | Candice Hopkins (Tlingit) | Tania Willard (Secwépemc) | Dayna Danger (Métis/Saulteaux/Polish)
Trinity Square Video
October 8, 2021 – November 13, 2021
Produced in collaboration with STTLMNT, Trinity Square Video, and imagineNATIVE
Raven Chacon is a composer, performer, installation artist, and educator from Fort Defiance, Navajo Nation, whose internationally renowned work ranges from chamber music to experimental noise and large-scale installations. www.spiderwebsinthesky.com
Candice Hopkins is a curator, writer, and researcher interested in history, art, and Indigeneity, and their intersections. Originally from Whitehorse, Yukon Territory, Hopkins is a citizen of Carcross/Tagish First Nation.
Tania Willard, Secwépemc Nation and settler heritage, is an artist and curator. Their work is invested in intersectional ecological concerns and land-based art practices centred in Indigenous territory, community, and knowledge.
Dayna Danger a Tio’tia:ke, Two-Spirit, Métis, and Saulteaux/Anishinaabe visual artist, activist, and drummer. They are a visual artist who claims space with their human-scale work to challenge perceptions of power, representation, and sexuality.
Trinity Square Video (TSV) receives support from the Canada Council for the Arts, Ontario Arts Council, and Toronto Arts Council
TSV is a space to re-imagine media arts. Founded in 1971, it is one of Canada’s first artist-run centres and its oldest media arts centre. TSV strives to create supportive environments, encouraging artistic and curatorial experimentation that challenge medium specificity through education, production and presentation supports.