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ᐋᖅᑭᒃᓱᐃᔨᐅᑉ ᑎᑎᖅᑲᖓ: ᐅᓪᓗᒥ ᑎᑎᖅᑲᓕᐊᖅ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓯᒪᔪᖅ ᑎᑎᕋᖅᑕᐅᓪᓗᓂ ᔨᐊᓂᕗ ᕙᓛᓂᒐᓐ, ᐊᖓᔪᖅᑳᖅ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᑎᑎᕋᖅᑎᒋᔭᐅᔪᖅ ᐊᒃᑐᐊᖅ. ᐅᑭᐊᔅᓵᖑᑎᓪᓗᒍ ᐋᒃᑐᐊ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᒎᒍᓪ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᖅᓯᓪᓗᑎᒃ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓂᖏᓐᓂᑦ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᓕᐊᖑᒍᓐᓇᖅᑐᑦ

“ᑖᓐᓇ ᐱᐅᓂᖅᐹᖑᓯᒪᕗᖅ ᑐᓴᖅᓯᒪᓕᖅᑕᕐᓂᒃ!”

ᐅᓪᓛᖅ ᐅᖃᖅᑲᐅᔪᖅ ᓂᐅᓪᓴᓐ ᑕᒍᓐᓈᖅ ᑐᓴᓚᐅᖅᑎᓪᓗᒍ ᓇᑲᓱᒃ ᐃᓕᓐᓂᐊᖅᕕᒻᒥ ᐃᓕᓐᓂᐊᖅᑎᖏᑕ ᑲᑕᔾᔭᖅᑎᖏᑦ ᐊᑐᖃᑦᑕᕐᓂᖏᓐᓂᑦ ᑐᓴᕋᓐᓈᕈᑎᓕᐅᕈᑎᒃᑯᑦ ᐊᑐᖅᑕᐅᖃᑦᑕᕐᓂᖏᓐᓂᑦ ᐃᓚᓕᐅᔾᔭᐅᓗᑎᒃ ᓂᐱᖏ. ᓂᐅᓪᓴᓐ ᐃᓅᓪᓗᓂ ᐱᐅᒋᔭᖃᒻᒪᕆᑉᐳᖅ ᖃᕋᓴᐅᔭᑎᒍᑦ ᑐᓴᕋᓐᓈᕈᑎᓕᐅᕐᓂᒃᑯᑦ ᐊᑐᕈᓘᔭᖃᑦᑕᕆᐊᖓ ᐃᓚᓕᐅᔾᔨᓪᓗᓂ ᓂᐱᓂᒃ. ᐅᓪᓗᒥ ᐃᖃᓗᓐᓂ ᐱᖃᑎᖃᕐᓂᐅᓴᕗᖅ ᐱᓕᕆᖃᑎᒌᑦᑑᓐᓂᒃ ᐋᒃᑐᐊ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᒎᒍᓪ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓂᐊᕐᓂᖓᓄᑦ ᓇᓪᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᕆᔭᐅᒍᓐᓇᖅᑐᑦ - ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓂᐅᓴᔪᖅ ᑲᓇᑕᓕᒫᒥᒃ ᐃᓅᓱᒃᑐᐃᑦ ᐊᓯᐊᒍᑦ ᐱᓕᕆᒃᑲᓐᓂᕈᓐᓇᖁᓪᓗᒋᑦ ᖃᕋᓴᐅᓕᕆᕈᓘᔭᕈᑎᒋᕙᑦᑕᖏᓐᓂᑦ.

“ᑲᑕᔾᔭᖃᑦᑕᓂᒃᑯᑦ ᑐᓐᓂᖁᑎᒋᒍᓐᓇᖅᑲᕗᑦ ᓯᕗᓂᔅᓴᑎᓐᓂ ᑭᖑᕚᑎᓐᓂ ᐱᓯᒪᔭᕗᑦ ᑲᑕᔾᔭᖃᑦᑕᓐᓂᒃᑯᑦ.” ᓂᐅᓪᓴᓐ ᐅᕙᓐᓄᑦ ᐅᖃᓚᐅᖅᑐᖅ ᐃᑲᔪᖅᓯᓈᖅᑐᓂ ᓱᕈᓯᕐᓂᑦ ᑐᓴᕋᓐᓈᕈᑎᕈᓘᔭᕐᓂᑦ ᐃᓚᓕᐅᔨᓗᑎᑦ ᐃᖏᖃᑦᑕᑎᓪᓗᒋᑦ. “ᐃᓕᑉᐸᓪᓕᐊᓯᓐᓈᖅᑐᓂ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᓕᐅᕆᓂᒃᑯᑦ ᑐᓴᕋᓐᓈᕈᑎᓄᑦ ᐊᑐᕐᓗᓂ ᓂᐱᓕᐅᕆᓂᒃᑯᑦ, ᑖᒃᑯᐊ ᓱᕈᓰᑦ ᓴᖅᑮᓯᒪᓕᖅᑯᑦ ᓅᑕᖑᔪᒥᑦ ᐱᖅᑯᓯᑐᖃᖅᑎᒍᑦ ᓱᓕ ᐊᑐᖅᑕᐅᔪᓐᓇᕐᓗᑎ ᐱᐅᒋᔭᐅᒻᒪᕆᑦᑐᑦ. ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᐱᖃᓯᐅᑎᒍᓐᓇᓕᖅᑲᕗᑦ ᓯᓚᕐᔪᐊᕐᒥᐅᖃᑎᑦᑎᓐᓄᑦ.”

ᑕᒫᓂ ᐱᓇᓱᐊᕈᓯᑦᑎᓐᓂ ᐃᓕᓐᓂᐊᑎᑦᑎᓂᖅ ᐃᖃᓗᓐᓂ, ᐱᖃᓯᐅᑎᓯᒪᓪᓗᓂᓗ ᐃᓚᖏᓐᓂᑦ ᑕᒪᕐᒥᓕᒫᑎᒍᑦ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓯᒪᔪᑦ ᐃᓄᐃᑦ ᓴᓇᐅᒐᑎᖏᕗᑦ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᓕᐅᕐᓂᖅ ᐱᒡᒐᓇᙱᑦᑐᓂᑦ ᐱᖑᐊᕈᑎᓂᑦ, ᑕᒪᓐᓇᓗ ᓯᕗᓪᓕᖅᐹᑦᑎᐊᖑᓪᓗᓂ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᓯᒪᓕᖅᑯᖅ ᐊᒥᓱᒻᒪᕆᐅᔪᓂᑦ ᐱᓕᕆᐊᔅᓴᓕᐊᕆᔭᐅᓯᒪᔪᓂᑦ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᓕᐅᕐᓂᒃᑯᑦ ᑕᒫᓂ ᐊᐅᔭᐅᓂᐊᖅᑐᒥ ᑲᓇᑕᒥ, ᑖᓐᓇᓗ ᑲᑎᒍᑎᑦᑎᐊᕙᐅᒍᓐᓇᖅᑐᓂ ᓯᕗᓪᓕᐹᑎᐊᖑᓗᓂ ᐊᒥᓱᒻᒪᕆᓐᓄᑦ ᐃᓅᓱᑦᑐᓄᑦ ᐱᓕᕆᖃᑎᒌᒍᑕᐅᓗᓂ, ᓴᖅᑭᑎᑦᑎᓗᑎᒃ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᐱᕙᓪᓕᐊᑎᑦᑎᒍᓐᓇᕐᓗᑎᓪᓗ ᓇᒻᒥᓂ ᐱᖅᑯᓯᑐᖃᕐᒥᒍᑦ ᓴᖅᑮᑎᑦᑎᒍᓐᓇᕐᓗᓂ.

ᓂᐅᓪᓴᓐ ᑕᑯᓐᓇᒐᑦᑎᐊᕙᐅᕗᖅ ᐊᒥᓱᓄᑦ ᓱᕐᕈᓯᕐᓄᑦ ᐃᓕᓐᓂᐊᕐᕕᐅᕐ ᐃᓗᐊᓂ. ᑕᑯᓐᓇᒐᕆᓪᓗᓂᐅᒃ ᖃᕋᓴᐅᔭᑎᒍᑦ ᐊᑐᕐᓗᓂ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᐱᕙᓪᓕᐊᒍᑕᐅᓕᕈᓐᓇᖅᑐᒋᓪᓗᓂᐅᒃ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᓴᙵᑦᑎᒍᑕᐅᑲᓂᕐᓗᓂ ᓄᓇᓕᐅᖃᖅᒌᓄᑦ.

ᑕᐃᒫᓪᓗᐊᑦᑕᐅᖅ ᐋᒃᑐᐊ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᒎᒍᓪ. ᑕᒪᐱᕙᓪᓕᐊᒍᑕᐅᓕᕈᓐᓇᖅᑐᒋᓪᓗᓂᐅᒃ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᓴᙵᑦᑎᒍᑕᐅᑲᓂᕐᓗᓂ ᓄᓇᓕᐅᖃᖅᒌᓄᑦ.

ᑕᐃᒫᓪᓗᐊᑦᑕᐅᖅ ᐋᒃᑐᐊ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᒎᒍᓪ. ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᓇᓗᓇᐃᒃᑯᑕᐅᓕᐅᕐᓂᖅ ᐱᓕᕆᐊᖑᓯᒪᓕᖅᑯᖅ ᐊᕐᕌᒍᓄᑦ ᐱᕙᓪᓕᐊᑎᑕᐅᓪᓗᓂ ᐅᐊᔭᓕᕆᔨᖏᓐᓂᑦ ᒎᒎᓪ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᐋᒃᑐᐊ ᖃᐅᔨᒪᔨᕐᔪᐊᖏᓐᓄ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᐱᕈᖅᐸᓪᓕᐊᒍᓐᓇᖁᓪᒍ ᐅᓪᓗᒥ ᐃᓅᓱᑦᑐᐃᑦ ᖃᕋᓴᐅᔭᓕᕆᖃᑦᑕᕐᓕᕐᓂᖏᑎᒍᑦ ᐱᓕᕆᖃᑎᒌᒍᑕᐅᒃᑲᓐᓂᕈᓐᓇᕐᓗᓂ. ᑖᓐᓇ ᐱᓕᕆᐊᔅᓴᐅᔪᖅ ᑐᕌᒐᕆᔭᑦᑎᐊᕙᖃᖅᑯᖅ: ᑖᒃᑯᐊ ᑲᓇᑕᒥ ᐃᓄᓱᑦᑐᐃᑦ 100,000 - ᖏᓐᓃᑦᑐᑦ ᑲᓇᑕᒥᐅᑦ, ᐱᖃᓯᐅᑎᓪᓗᒋᑦ ᐊᕐᓇᐃᑦ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᐃᓐᓇᐅᓂᖅᓴᓄᑦ ᐊᕐᓇᓄ, ᓄᓇᖃᖅᑳᓯᒪᔪᓄᑦ ᐃᓅᓱᒃᑐᓄᑦ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᑕᐃᒃᑯᓄᖓ ᐱᒡᒐᓇᕈᑎᖃᖅᐸᑦᑐᓄᑦ ᒪᑭᒪᐅᑎᖃᕋᓴᐊᕐᓂᒃᑯᑦ, ᐱᓕᕆᔨᐅᓕᕈᓐᓇᖁᓪᓗᒋᑦ ᖃᕋᓴᐅᔭᑎᒍᑦ ᐊᑐᕐᓗᓂ ᓂᐱᓕᐅᕆᓂᒃᑯᑦ ᐱᕈᖅᐸᓪᓕᐊᑎᑦᑎᒍᓐᓇᖁᓪᓗᒍᑦ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᓴᖅᑮᒍᓐᓇᕐᓗᑎ ᓯᕗᓂᕆᓂᐊᖅᑕᑎᓐᓂ.

ᐅᓪᓗᒥ ᐃᖃᓗᓐᓂ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᐊᓪᓗᕆᐊᕈᑎᒋᓪᓗᑎᒍ ᑕᒪᓐᓇ ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᕙᓪᓕᐊᒍᓐᓇᖁᓪᓗᒍ ᑐᕌᕐᕕᒋᔭᕗᑦ. ᐊᒻᒪᓗ, ᖁᔭᓐᓇᒦᖅᑐᒋᑦ ᓇᑲᓱᒃ ᐃᓕᓐᓂᐊᖅᑎᖏᑦ, ᓴᖅᑮᒍᓐᓇᕐᓂᑎᓐᓄᑦ ᑐᓴᕐᓂᕈᓘᔭᖅᑐᒥᑦ ᑐᓴᕋᓐᓈᒐᕐᒥ!

ᓴᖅᑭᖅᑕᐅᔪᖅ ᔨᐊᓂᕗᑦ ᕙᓛᓂᒐᓐ, ᐊᖓᔪᖅᑳᖅ ᐊᒻᒪᓗ ᑎᑎᕋᖅᑎ, ᐋᒃᑐᐊ


ᐅᓇ ᐃᓄᒃᑎᑑᖓᔪᖅ ᐅᖃᓕᒫᕈᒃ

Editor’s Note: Today’s blog is guest authored by Jennifer Flanagan, President and CEO of Actua. In the fall Actua and Google announced the creation of Codemakers.
“This is the coolest thing I’ve ever heard!”

That was Nelson Tagoona’s reaction this morning when he heard the Nakasuk Elementary school’s throat singing club using audio-based coding tools to remix their voices. Nelson is an Inuit beatboxer who has a passion for all things digital. Today in Iqaluit he is joining a team from Google and Actua as part of the launch of Codemakers –  a national initiative aimed at changing the way Canada’s youth think about computer science and technology.

“Throat singing is how we can pass on the traditions of our past.” Nelson told me as he helped the children mix and digitize the stories they shared in song.  “By learning to code and remixing our voices, these kids have created something that’s new and totally amazing but still rooted in our culture. And we can now share it with the world.”
Jace Meyer of Actua works with a young student of Nakasuk Elementary helping her use coding software to remix her voice
This week’s workshop in Iqaluit, which also includes modules on 3D printing Inuit art and coding simple video games, is the first of hundreds of Codemakers programs and camps that will soon run in Canada's urban centres and high north. And, as we prepare to roll out Codemakers across Canada this summer, today’s event serves as the very first step towards engaging thousands of Canadian youth in activities that enable them to connect, create and produce their own culturally relevant content.
Nelson Tagoona performs with some of the Nakasuk Elementary School throat singing club.

Nelson is an inspiration to the children in this classroom. He sees computer science as a tool to mobilize and empower his community.
So do Actua and Google. Codemakers is a three-year project developed by Google engineers and Actua experts that will transform the way youth engage with computer science. The program has an ambitious goal: to inspire more than 100,000 young Canadians, including girls and young women, Aboriginal youth and youth facing socio-economic challenges, to become the computer science builders and innovators of tomorrow.
Today in Iqaluit we took our first step to delivering on that goal. And, thanks to the students of  Nakasuk Elementary, we created a pretty great soundtrack too!

Posted by Jennifer Flanagan, President & CEO, Actua

Rain, wind and Canadian winters - just a few of the reasons why street art remains such an ephemeral part of Montreal’s urban culture. But now some of those splashes of whimsy and colour that bring life to the city’s public spaces have been preserved and are on display for the entire world.

Last year we added street art to the Google Art Project in order to help conserve this art form and tell the story of street art around the world. Today, we are more than doubling the number of artworks from 34 countries sharing 10,000 high resolution images of artworks.
kashink; MURAL.png

We partnered with 86 art organizations from around the globe and, here in Canada, we worked with MU and the MURAL Festival, two organizations dedicated to supporting Montreal’s vibrant street art scene.

Over the past seven years MU has produced 70 large-scale murals in 15 neighbourhoods of Montreal. MU’s projects are designed to promote the democratization of art and local development.
Philippe Allard; MU.png

MURAL Festival
MURAL festival is a free art festival based in Montreal, which aims to celebrate the creativity and democratize urban art. MURAL aims to bring together artistic activities that are linked with urban art.
Seth; MURAL.png

From stencil to sculpture installations and mosaic via collage, a great variety of styles from around the world are now represented on the Google Art platform. Ready for an urban safari around the world? Hit the streets in Street View and listen to the stories behind the art: travel from Sweden’s most famous street festival to New York city’s rooftops where you will discover Water Tanks wrapped with art,  and follow an expert through Buenos Aires’ blooming urban art neighbourhoods.

Want to know more about local street art scenes, places and practitioners? We’ve put online 260 digital exhibits [link] for you to explore and a dozen immersive street view visits! For example you can now take a virtual tour of London’s trendy East End, home to some the world’s finest artworks, enjoy the colourful murals of Los Angeles’ Winston Street aka Indian Alley, learn more about the longest open air gallery in the world in Berlin and see how street artists can get inspired by 17th and 18th century paintings.

When the web and street art meet, the walls can come to life: discover the mesmerizing work of artists like INSA or Checko who painted, photographed, re-painted and then re-photographed a wall to create animated street art: the so-called GIF-iti.

Bringing street art into our daily lives
You can now enjoy these fantastic collections in your daily life - at home, at work, on the go - as we introduce street art to Chrome, Chromecast and Android Wear. Turn your TV screen into a vibrant backdrop of street artworks, or discover a new artwork every time you open a browser tab in Chrome with the new Google Art Project Chrome extension. On your phone or tablet, browse through our partners' new apps, and follow them on a tour of Melbourne's famous laneways, take you on an art safari in Lisbon, and share a glimpse of the multicoloured murals that are covering Delhi, Lima and Honolulu. Finally, turn your smartwatch into a colourful artwork with our new Street Art Watch Faces!

From the streets of Montreal to cityscapes around the world, there’s so much more to discover. Head over to the Google Cultural Institute and dive into this vibrant and colourful world.

Posted by Lucy Schwartz, Program Manager, Google Cultural Institute

Cross-posted from the YouTube Creator Blog.

Remember your first guitar lesson? Or your 1,000th subscriber on YouTube? What about when you learned YouTube Analytics to understand what your fans watch the most?

Making great music is just like making great YouTube videos. It requires creativity, passion and the right resources, and that’s why we’re helping artists like you make the most of YouTube with the launch of YouTube for Artists. This initiative will give you two things: the tools to best connect with fans, and promotional programs to help you get discovered and grow.

YouTube for you

On a new YouTube for Artists site, you have a variety of powerful resources, everything you need to take your latest slow jam or dance track to the next level. Here you’ll find tips on how to best get discovered, lessons on engaging with your fans beyond your music videos, a guide to making money on YouTube, and more.

You can also learn about how you can sell merch and promote your shows directly within your video through cards, and have fans directly contribute money to your channel through Fan Funding. These features give you even more ways to grow both your audience and your revenue on YouTube.

Success on YouTube leads to greater overall success as an artist, and on YouTube for Artists you can learn about all the current programs we have to make that happen. That includes getting your YouTube views to lead to charting on Billboard, airtime on SiriusXM and NRJ in France, and free production resources at our YouTube Space locations around the world.

We’re also working on a new data tool for artists that will show you where your fans are located at the city level, as well as show the total number of views from your official music videos and fan uploads through Content ID. This will help you figure out where to promote your next single to your fans, the best time zone to release your next video or where you might route your next tour. And if you’re at SXSW Music this week, we’ll be hosting YouTube at Coppertank to show a preview of this data tool, as well as having live performances from emerging artists and trailblazing artists on YouTube.

Making center stage big enough for everyone

We want to do more than just give you tools to succeed—we want to help more and more fans discover your channel and videos. So we’re working on new ways to celebrate and promote the wide range of artists on YouTube.

We’re starting with the YouTube Music Awards, where we’re putting a spotlight on the artists who are growing the fastest, engaging with their audience the most, and helping define what music means on YouTube. You can learn more about this year’s top 50 artists at the YouTube Music Awards channel, and stay tuned on March 23 @ 10 a.m. PT for special music video performances from some of this year’s winners and other emerging artists. And if you’re a YouTube Music Award winner—congratulations!

The YTMAs are just the beginning, as we’re working on even more ways to help you make the most of YouTube.

Marly Ellis, Global Head of Artist Marketing, recently watched “Introducing YouTube for Artists.”

Cross-posted from the Official Google Blog 

Science is about observing and experimenting. It’s about exploring unanswered questions, solving problems through curiosity, learning as you go and always trying again.

That’s the spirit behind the fifth annual Google Science Fair, kicking off today. Together with LEGO Education, National Geographic, Scientific American and Virgin Galactic, we’re calling on all young researchers, explorers, builders, technologists and inventors to try something ambitious. Something imaginative, or maybe even unimaginable. Something that might just change the world around us.
From now through May 18, students around the world ages 13-18 can submit projects online across all scientific fields, from biology to computer science to anthropology and everything in between. Prizes include $100,000 in scholarships and classroom grants from Scientific American and Google, a National Geographic Expedition to the Galapagos, an opportunity to visit LEGO designers at their Denmark headquarters, and the chance to tour Virgin Galactic’s new spaceship at their Mojave Air and Spaceport. This year we’re also introducing an award to recognize an Inspiring Educator, as well as a Community Impact Award honoring a project that addresses an environmental or health challenge.

It’s only through trying something that we can get somewhere. Flashlights required batteries, then Ann Makosinski tried the heat of her hand. His grandfather would wander out of bed at night, until Kenneth Shinozuka tried a wearable sensor. The power supply was constantly unstable in her Indian village, so Harine Ravichandran tried to build a different kind of regulator. Previous Science Fair winners have blown us away with their ideas. Now it’s your turn.

Big ideas that have the potential to make a big impact often start from something small. Something that makes you curious. Something you love, you’re good at, and want to try.

So, what will you try?

(Cross-posted on the Google for Education Blog)

From Marvel’s Agent Carter to The Big Bang Theory, Gotham or The Mentalist, it’s never been easier to stream all your favourite CTV shows on the biggest screen in your house – your TV. With the CTV GO app and Google’s Chromecast, just curl up on your couch and cast them from your smartphone or tablet straight to your television.

CTV GO is the first app from a Canadian network broadcaster available on Chromecast, giving viewers access to thousands of hours of CTV programming that they can stream directly to their TVs from their iOS and Android mobile devices. There are no remotes, just a simple Cast button appearing in your mobile app that pops your content directly onto your TV so you can seamlessly switch between screens. You can search, browse, play, pause and rewind, or even change the volume of your program simply by using your smartphone.

So instead of using clunky remotes or hovering over a small screen, now everyone at home can sit back, cast and watch Sheldon meet Stephen Hawking in all the glory your big screen has to offer.

Posted by Suveer Kothari, Director, Chromecast Partnerships

From a crowd-sourced installation of Lego structures to a representation of a brain sculpted with 5000 objects from everyday life, Douglas Coupland’s visual artistry is the subject of a new exhibition premiered by the Vancouver Art Gallery and launched online today by the Google Cultural Institute, as part of Google Art Project.

Drawing on ideas ranging from the rise of digital technologies and proliferation of information to the power of language and identity, everywhere is anywhere is anything is everything – the first major museum solo exhibition of Douglas Coupland’s work – attracted more than 80,000 visitors to the Vancouver Art Gallery during its run in 2014. Today, the Vancouver Art Gallery and Google’s Cultural Institute have teamed up to make this acclaimed exhibition accessible to millions more online.
Explore the exhibition here
With Street View, you can now take a virtual stroll through the exhibition and experience the breadth of Coupland’s work, from sculpture to painting to assemblage, learning about each work and its significance through detailed descriptions provided by the Vancouver Art Gallery. You can explore some of Coupland’s most significant works, or take a close look at newer installations – like Secret Handshake – created specifically for this show.

Through the Cultural Institute, Google has partnered with more than 600 museums, cultural institutions, and archives to host the world’s cultural treasures – from artworks to landmarks – online and accessible to all. If you can’t make it to Toronto to add your own contribution to Gumhead as the exhibition travels to the Royal Ontario Museum, then be part of the global audience discovering the Vancouver Art Gallery and exploring one of Canada’s most iconic artists online.