The City of Surrey has commissioned a number of Indigenous artwork all over the city, with more scheduled to come. Read about the pieces below.
On our UrbanScreen public art venue, discover 1UP by Sonny Assu. This graffiti-style exhibit that references Northwest Coast art and retro gaming also serves as a metaphor for how the First People have risen up for their rights.
This vibrant red umbrella sculpture by Susan Point features Coast Salish style frogs in Hazelgrove Park in East Clayton.
These drums by Brandon Gabriel and Melinda Bige tell the story of the seasons according to the Kwantlen First Nation.
This Coast Salish artwork by Phyllis Atkins appears outside the 6th floor meeting room at City Hall, inspiring people to work together.
Robert Davidson combines Haida art with a contemporary aesthetic in this stylized eagle that soars in Frank Hurt Park.
Coast Salish symbols by Leonard Wells and Leslie Wells hang above the traffic roundabout near South Surrey Recreation and Arts Centre.
Watch for these six sculptures by Eric Robertson on top of fluted cedar poles as you enjoy a walk on the Green Timbers Greenway.
Susan Point’s carved Coast Salish style frog pattern greets visitors in the lobby of the South Surrey Recreation and Arts Centre.
This community dialogue project along Serpentine Greenway brought together residents, students, instructors, spiritual leaders, and artists.
Kwakwaka’wakw carver Ted Neel made this totem pole for Canada's centennial, honouring First Nations.
Find out the current and past public art street banners in City Centre.