Saskatchewan Craft Council Gallery is a public art gallery located on the main floor of the SCC office building at 813 Broadway Avenue in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan.
Our aim is to provide 6 to 8 exhibitions annually. Exhibitions reflect craft history and current practice. SCC Gallery is Saskatchewan’s only public exhibition gallery dedicated solely to the celebration of contemporary craft as an art form.
For more information on showing your work in SCC Gallery, check out our Exhibitions Proposals page.
SCC Gallery & Boutique Hours:
Monday – Saturday, 10 am – 5 pm
Closed: New Year’s Day, Good Friday, Remembrance Day, Christmas Day, and Boxing Day.
The Flower People
January 11 – March 14
Artist Talk: Saturday, January 25, 2 – 3 pm
Reception: Saturday, January 25, 3 – 5 pm
The Flower People is a collection of stories by Regina artist Melanie Monique Rose. Using blankets as a canvas for her felted flower arrangements, she draws inspiration from Ukrainian folk art and Métis floral beadwork and craft. Personal, cultural, and universal symbolism is woven into the fabric of Rose’s work with an emphasis on movement, colour, and narrative.
March 21 – May 2
Reception: Saturday, March 28, 2 – 5 pm
Saskatoon printmaker Nik Semenoff’s artistic and educational legacy will be the focus of this retrospective exhibition curated by Stephanie Canning, Paul Constable, and Maia Stark. An advocate for health and safety, Semenoff introduced eco-friendly and non-toxic processes to the printmaker’s studio. Through innovation and experimentation, Semenoff refined the methodology and tools for higher quality printmaking – now a world standard. This important exhibition displays works from his rarely seen personal collection as well as materials and descriptions of his educational contributions.
May 9 – June 20
Reception and Artist Talk: Friday, May 8, 7 – 9 pm
Craft Landscaping, by Ontario ceramic artist Christopher Reid Flock, studies the function of clay in process. Inspired by exploration in virtual reality sketching, Flock’s approach with the utilitarian form as canvas blends the boundary between figurative and literal.