Daejeon Museum of Art

Daejeon Art and Science Biennale 2022: Future of Cities
August 2 – October 30, 2022
South Korea

Daejeon Art and Science Biennale 2022: Future of Cities considers a range of ways in which every human/non-human being on the planet can live “together” without anyone being marginaliszed, and imagines the future of cities by reflecting on today. ‘Terrapolis’ suggested by Donna Haraway, is a model for future cities, after the Anthropocene and Capitalocene, focussing on the potentialities of an open space where every living creature is given an equal right to act in shaping the world.

collection De.Groen

Bits & Pieces
June 11 – September 11, 2022
Arnhem, Netherlands, curated by Alexandra Crouwers

A selection of 30 moving image works from the collection of Alexandra Crouwers including artists Edgar Fabián Frías, Dave Greber, Lorna Mills, David Leonard, Nicolas Sassoon, Kelly Richardson, Claudia Brăileanu, antiquefuture, CatfishArtists, Zezima, DOS_artifacts, Hans Jakob Wagner, ROBNESS, Gozo, Chris Coleman, Rodell Warner, Habitual Truant, Yoshi Sodeoka, Daydream Pipeline, Violet Forest, Anna Malina, Ellie Hedden, Sasha Stiles, Patrick Tresset, Memo Akten, Pastelae, acrwrs, Faith Holland.

Legacy Art Gallery

Still Standing: Ancient Forest Futures
June 25 – Sept 17, 2022
Victoria, BC, curated by Jessie Demers

Bringing together artists from British Columbia whose practices focus on ecology and the relationships between humans and nature, informed by direct engagement with some of the last tracts of ancient temperate forests in the province. Artists include Rande Cook, Paul Walde, Valerie Salez, Mike Andrew McLean, Connie Michelle Morey, Jeremy Herndl, Kyle Scheurmann, Heather Kai Smith, Kelly Richardson, Jordan Hill.

Musée d’art contemporain de Montréal

Leonard Cohen: A Crack in Everything
Feb 9, 2021 – Dec 2, 2024
online (MAC), curated by John Zeppetelli and Victor Shiffman

A veritable audiovisual immersion, this exhibition establishes a dialogue between the œuvre of Leonard Cohen and a selection of artworks from the MAC’s collection.


Watershed Sentinel

Watershed Sentinel

Odette Auger reviews Halcyon Fog at KAG
Published: summer issue, 2022

Halcyon Fog is a multi-faceted, immersive exhibition with supporting speaking events. Through projections, video and digital art, the exhibit is aimed at getting viewers to think deeper about their own implication in these destructive systems, and to break the barrier between internal reactions and action.

Niio Art Interview

Niio Art Interview

Pau Waelder interviews Kelly Richardson
Published: April, 2022

Beauty invites viewers to engage with otherwise very difficult subject. Tragedy in the work is located in the truth of what we’ve wrought, the conditions within which we now find ourselves, and the urgent call for us to collectively face it in order to address it. After decades of scientific warnings riddled with predictions of what life might be like in the future, our path hasn’t changed course.

Galleries West

Galleries West

Lyn Richards reviews Halcyon Fog at KAG
Published: March 10, 2022

Richardson points out the hubris in our fantasy of human specialness, our refusal to acknowledge we’re simply one of many species within the world’s astonishing web of life, and our denial that whatever we do to the environment, we do to ourselves as well. Richardson courts irony by turning the same digital media that potently…

CBC Radio

CBC Radio

Aired: Feb 3, 2022

Kamloops Art Gallery curator Charo Neville gives CBC Radio a tour of Kelly Richardson’s largest Canadian solo exhibition ‘Halcyon Fog’.

Listen here and visit through April 2, 2022!

Surface Magazine

Surface Magazine

Art Basel Miami
Humans + Machines: NFTs and the Ever-Evolving World of Art
Published: Dec 2, 2021

Featuring generative and NFT artists such as Helena Sarin, Kevin Abosch, Matt Deslauriers, and Kelly Richardson, among others, the show will put one of the art world’s hottest phenomenons front and center for the first time at the fair.

Fad Magazine

Fad Magazine

Published Nov 16, 2021

How should we relate to nature? As recently as fifty years ago the anthropocentric way of looking purely through the lens of human outcomes was the mainstream assumption, at least in western traditions. Yet the growing consensus around the effect of a history of exploiting and abusing nature has altered how we see the relationship.