The electronic translation service is hosted by Google Translate. The quality of the translation may vary in some of the languages offered by Google. The goal of the basic translation is to capture the general intention of the original English material.
Google Translate is a free service and currently offers translation in over 50 languages.
Richmond Art Gallery cannot guarantee the quality, accuracy, or completeness of any translated information. Before you act on translated information, the City encourages you to confirm any facts that are important to you and the decisions you make.
(English translation will follow).
此次展出的收藏作品来自于加拿大艺术家艾琳 · 霍法 · 瑞德 (Irene Hoffar Reid), 威廉 · 皮 · 威特森 (William P. Weston), 艾伦 · 伍德 (Alan Wood), 托尼 · 奥利 (Toni Onley), 苏珊 · 格兰丝比 (Susan Gransby), 兰斯里 · 珀 (Leslie Poole) 与苏珊 · 庞特 (Susan Point) 。他们展示了如何用不同的方式“捕捉”加拿大广阔美丽的
在艺术课程中，学生们参加了由艺术家黛安 · 阿柯家堤 (Diyan Achjadi), 基斯 · 兰戈伯拉格 (Keith Langergraber) 与特斯马 · 艾拉斯 (Tsēma Iras) 指导的工作室, 做了有关收藏作品的研究并为这次展览贡献了他们的创作。
地点：列治文美术馆 7700 Minoru Gate, Richmond
Join us for a Mandarin Chinese tour of our current exhibition Beyond the Horizon, led by Summer Curatorial Assistants Muhan Zhang and Elisha Wang.
Beyond the Horizon is a unique exhibition showcasing selected landscapes from the Richmond Art Gallery’s Collection and a series of new works developed in response by students from the Richmond Art Gallery’s Youth Mentorship Program.
Works from the collection, including those by Irene Hoffar Reid, William P. Weston, Alan Wood, Toni Onley, Susan Gransby, Leslie Poole and Susan Point, demonstrate how various artists have grappled with the vast scale of the Canadian landscape. The dates of the exhibited collection works range from 1932 to 1994, and vary considerably in style and focus. Some set out to capture the immensity or emptiness of a view, while others focus instead on the toll humankind wages on the natural landscape. Through the selection of works, this exhibition seeks to highlight the ways in which landscapes have changed over the last century. Where once it was popular for the Group of Seven and its contemporaries to show Canada as an empty, wild terrain, it has become increasingly more important for artists to recognize the cost of recent human activity and to acknowledge that the country was far from uninhabited at the time of colonization. It is especially timely on the occasion of Canada’s 150th anniversary to recognize that any perceived emptiness results from the convenient omission of earlier inhabitants.
In dialogue with the curated selection of collection works, a group of ten local secondary students; Marisse Cheung, Ayal Heinrichs, Anthea Kwong, Megan Lane, Lucy Li, Mickey Morgan, Angel Pan, Atheana Picha, Lily Wang and Mandy Xu present new works developed through an eight month youth mentorship program facilitated by RAG School Programs Coordinator Melanie Devoy.
Over the course of this period, the students participated in artist-led workshops with Diyan Achjadi, Keith Langergraber and Tsēma Igharas, researched the collection, and contributed to the creation of the exhibition. The collection works may afford a view of the past, but the works of the students illuminate our path looking forward. Many of the students’ works address environmental concerns such as climate change and large-scale pollution, demonstrating their commitment to using their art to advocate for the protection of our natural landscapes.
Time: Saturday August 12, 2pm
Location: Richmond Art Gallery, 7700 Minoru Gate, Richmond
Free Admission, everyone welcome
Above: Alan Wood, Beach Walk, 1992, silkscreen print on paper.