Call For Submissions: Emergence

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Emergence

December 1-January 8 2018 | Opening December 15 2017 6-9pm

The Connections Gallery is seeking submissions for our annual Emergence photography group show in December 2017. This twelve person group show showcases artists who are new to the gallery or have new work.

Four artists will be chosen by a jury to exhibit their work in Montreal in Spring 2018.

This show will also be advertised in the Winter issue of Canadian Art.

 

Submission guidelines

If interested please submit the following

4-5 JPEGS

Layout proposal

Printing and framing proposal

Fees Per Artist

Space rental/marketing/reception- $460

 

Spots are booked on a first come first served basis.

Contact: carissa@dylanellisgallery.ca

Culture Days at 1840 Danforth!

 

Alternative Photo Printmaking Demos and Vintage Portraits

October 1st and 2nd

10am-5pm


Watch a demo for historical printing processes platinum palladium and multiple gum over. Then have your portrait taken with a vintage camera!

Bob Carnie, master printer will briefly present the various steps involved and show you one part of the process.
Photographer Aurélien Muller will be combining the tech of a 21st century digital camera with a 19th century camera to take your portrait, creating an accumulative pop up portrait show in the gallery.

Demonstrations are 45 minutes long and will start on the hour from 10am with the last demo starting at 4pm
Portraits will be ongoing from 10am-5pm

Activities are the same for both days.

Please call or email to book your slot!

carissa@dylanellisgallery.ca  416.778.6969

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Wes Peel

Narrative I | January 14 – February 29 2016 | Opening January 28 6pm-9pm

 

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BIO

Wes Peel’s photography is a hybrid of digital and traditional methods. His passion for the medium started at the University of Guelph where he took several photography courses. After graduating with a B.A. in 1994, he studied art education at the University of Oxford and received his teaching diploma in 1995. While teaching high school art, he began to develop his own photographic style, working vigorously in school darkrooms to hone his shooting and printing skills in black and white and infrared film.

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