In his song Changes, David Bowie says that you “can’t trace time.” But Eldon Garnet is going to give it a shot. Find out how.
We’re visiting the final installment of Eldon Garnet’s Time: and a Clock, but is it really then end? Find out.
Change is a function of time, and what better place to contemplate that fact than in an area that is rapidly undergoing gentrification. Find out more.
What is time? And what happens to it and us when we focus too hard on conceptualizing something so fleeting?
The Riverside Bridge is interesting, but it needed to be an absolute showstopper.
So how does it go from a point of interest to a neighbourhood icon? Let’s shine a little light on the subject.
There’s an 800 meter art installation along Queen Street East, and I bet you don’t even know about it.
We’re going to look at the first of its three parts. Find out more.
Time and bees. How do you bring two different ideas into one cohesive image? Find out.
Eldon Garnet’s mindfulness keeps Equal Before the Law from becoming yet another hackneyed statement about human rights.
It’s very easy to say that people are treated equally under the law, but in practice, it’s a lot of work. It requires measurement, and balance and ongoing evaluation.
The foundation of Canadian jurisprudence is equality before and under the law. It is the basis for the Canadian Charter of Rights, and the expectation of every plaintiff who stands before judge and jury. To represent this basic and fundamental right, the McMurtry Gardens of Justice selected Eldon Garnet to create a piece that would encompass the many intricacies of this concept.