CANADA CONSTRUCTED: architecture, landscape, history

What’s new?

Interview: In conversation with Mark Cheetham

Have an interest in visual culture and art theory but not quite sure what it entails? Find out in this interview! Here, we chat with Dr. Mark Cheetham, Professor of Art History at U of T, about his research around eco art, art making, and curation. He discusses a variety of projects in which he has been involved and his hopes for the future of the study of space in Canada…

Fall interview series

After a busy start to the academic year, we are back and ready to share exciting work with you once again! This fall, we will be posting a series of interviews with scholars and practitioners whose work intersects with Canadian architecture, landscapes, and history in various (and often unexpected) ways. Our interviewees include professors fromContinue reading “Fall interview series”

The Project

Housed in the Department of Art History at the University of Toronto, this new initiative offers undergraduate courses, experiential learning, and internships in the field of the architecture and landscapes of Canada. Beyond formal studies, we aim to spread knowledge and enthusiasm for the built environment in Canada to the wider community through research seminars, conferences, and more. This project is led by Professor Christy Anderson and Professor Joseph L. Clarke, along with Postdoctoral Fellow Dr Jessica Mace.

Why study the built environment of Canada?


Course offerings

With a second-year level course, a fourth-year seminar, and a projected first-year foundations course, there are plenty of opportunities for study in this exciting field.


Are you interested in gaining practical experience in the field of Canadian architecture, design, and landscapes?

Look no further!


Keep up to date with our events at the University of Toronto and for the wider community.

Stay informed

Interested in keeping up with our latest news? Subscribe to our newsletter!

Success! You're on the list.

Find us on social media!

This project is supported by the Learning & Education Advancement Fund at the University of Toronto