Aislinn Leggett
Photographer

Aislinn Leggett was born in Namur, QC in 1981 and currently lives and works in Montreal, Canada. She was a grant recipient from Conseils des arts et lettres du Quebec in 2008 for her project Lost Faces. That same year, she was featured in Applied Arts Magazine’s emerging artist Young Blood showcase. Her first solo show, Eight Seconds, The Quebec Rodeos was exhibited at various galleries throughout Quebec in 2008 and her work has been published in The Morning News, Burn Magazine, Urbania, among others. Recently, her work was nominated in the fine art category at the New York Photo Festival 2009, she participated in the group exhibit Likeness for the Ottawa Karsh Festival 2009 and in the Daniel Cooney Fine Art Emerging Artist auction in New York. In 2010, she will be showing in a group exhibition at Gallery 44 Center for Contemporary Photography in Toronto.

She is also the editor and curator of Slightly Lucid, a contemporary photography blog that showcases the works of emerging and established artists.

Aislinn Leggett
Photographer

Aislinn Leggett was born in Namur, QC in 1981 and currently lives and works in Montreal, Canada. She was a grant recipient from Conseils des arts et lettres du Quebec in 2008 for her project Lost Faces. That same year, she was featured in Applied Arts Magazine’s emerging artist Young Blood showcase. Her first solo show, Eight Seconds, The Quebec Rodeos was exhibited at various galleries throughout Quebec in 2008 and her work has been published in The Morning News, Burn Magazine, Urbania, among others. Recently, her work was nominated in the fine art category at the New York Photo Festival 2009, she participated in the group exhibit Likeness for the Ottawa Karsh Festival 2009 and in the Daniel Cooney Fine Art Emerging Artist auction in New York. In 2010, she will be showing in a group exhibition at Gallery 44 Center for Contemporary Photography in Toronto.

She is also the editor and curator of Slightly Lucid, a contemporary photography blog that showcases the works of emerging and established artists.

  • Adraint Khadafhi Bereal: The Black Yearbook
    Publication
    4 Color Books / Penguin Random House
    International
    When photographer Adraint Bereal graduated from the University of Texas, he self-published an impressive volume of portraits, personal statements, and interviews that explored UT’s campus culture and offered an intimate look at the lives of Black students matriculating within a majority white space. Bereal’s work was inspired by his first photo exhibition at the George Washington Carver Museum in Austin, entitled 1.7, that unearthed the experiences of the 925 Black men that made up just 1.7% of UT’s total 52,000 student body. (more…)
  • Re-Stor(y)ing Oceania
    Mar 23 – Oct 13, 2024
    Ocean Space
    Venice, Italy
    TBA21–Academy announces Re-Stor(y)ing Oceania, a new exhibition comprising two new site-specific commissions by Indigenous practitioners from the Pacific, Latai Taumoepeau and Elisapeta Hinemoa Heta. The exhibition is curated by Bougainville-born artist Taloi Havini, returning to Ocean Space after her 2021 solo exhibition. Re-Stor(y)ing Oceania platforms artists and communities who live and work in the vast and diverse region of islands and atolls (more…)
  • Celine Condorelli: Museum Hours
    Apr 11 – Jun 8, 2024
    Galeria Vera Cortês
    Lisbon, Portugal
    Galeria Vera Cortês is delighted to announce Céline Condorelli’s new solo exhibition at the gallery. Céline Condorelli was artist in residence at the National Gallery from Sept 2022 to September 2023, at the end of which she had an exhibition titled Pentimenti (The Corrections). All the works in this exhibition were developed during that time and intimately relate to the experience of the residency, but were not part of the exhibition at the time. (more…)
  • Shuang Li: I’m Not
    May 1 – Aug 25, 2024
    Swiss Institute
    New York, USA
    Swiss Institute (SI) presents I’m Not, the first institutional solo exhibition by artist Shuang Li, featuring newly commissioned sculpture and video installations. Li’s work explores how language, relationships and identities are formed and mediated through screens and the internet. For I’m Not, Li delves into her own life as a fan to ruminate on how these technologies inform the social bonds and materiality of fandom (more…)