Art Gallery of Ontario

Inside the Yayoi Kusama exhibition at the AGO. (Photograph by Angela Lewis)

Yayoi Kusama lets you taste infinity—so go ahead, take that selfie

Yayoi Kusama’s Instagram-ready mirrored rooms have made her an art superstar. But don’t be too quick—or snobby—in dismissing the selfie-seekers

Framed by fortune

One painting, nearly three minutes, 11.2 million dollars: Inside the sale of Canada’s most expensive artwork

In Toronto, there’s art for everyone

From fine art to street art, there’s something new to see in every corner of the city

Toronto’s architectural renaissance fuses old with new

A historical look at Toronto’s most loved (and loathed) buildings

The enigmatic masterpieces of Vilhelm Hammershøi

A masterwork by a forgotten icon of Scandinavian art comes to the Art Gallery of Ontario

American beauty: The outsider spirit of U.S. photography

As America debates who gets to be American, a new AGO exhibit is a reminder that America is made great by its outsiders

Why art galleries are quietly clearing out their vaults

Inside the quiet world of deaccessioning, where art in vaults is being sold to pay for pricey renos or more desirable pieces

Lives lived, unseen: Jewish ghetto life in Nazi-occupied Poland

Henryk Ross’s unexpected, often shocking, images of Jewish ghetto life get their first comprehensive show

Their life in pictures

Harry and Ann Malcolmson agree on nothing. This makes their art collection one of the most interesting ones around.

Picasso doing the laundry and hanging the drapes

A new painting exhibit by Toronto artist Eric Rosser imagines a more laid-back Pablo


A new exhibit at the AGO gets inside Picasso’s head

A work was never complete for the artist, who was his own best collector


Looking back on the summer’s big art shows: Caravaggio, Pollock and their cities

At first blush, the two big art shows in Canada this summer—the National Gallery’s Caravaggio and his Followers in Rome, which runs to Sept. 11 in Ottawa, and the Art Gallery of Ontario’s Abstract Expressionist New York, which closed Sept. 4 in Toronto—didn’t seem to have much in common.