MOCA requires all visitors over the age of 12 to show proof of full vaccination.

Learn with MOCA – from anywhere!

MOCA is committed to providing learning opportunities to people of all ages. Due to COVID-19, we have shifted all of our learning programmes to digital formats. Try our Learning at Home activities – a growing collection of simple, hands-on artmaking exercises. For teachers, check out our new Educator Resources to learn more about MOCA’s exhibiting artists and their work, either in the gallery or remotely in your classroom. Plus, we continue to offer TD Community Sundays, featuring free admission to the gallery on the last Sunday of the month, as well as an activity that you can enjoy at home.

Learning at Home

An ongoing collection of hands-on art activities, which can be enjoyed from home or school. Suitable for all ages.

TD Community Sunday: Relief Printmaking with Alexa Hatanaka
TD Community Sunday: Cities Within – A Mandala Workshop with Sheniz Janmohamed
TD Community Sunday: Pasta Making with Jess Maiorano from Pasta Forever

Art Cart

MOCA’s Art Cart launches on Saturday, October 16 on a monthly basis!

For the first Art Cart, you can participate in a range of activity prompts to engage with artworks from the GTA21 exhibition located on the ground floor, always free to the public, from 12 pm to 4 pm. The prompts are suitable for all ages.

Be sure to check back to see when Art Cart takes place in November.

I Spy at MOCA

See the museum in a whole new way with this I Spy activity. Throughout your visit to MOCA, try and find all of these things, checking them off as you go. The search will take you all over—and even outside—the museum.

Click on the image for a fillable PDF copy:

Did you know…?

MOCA’s home at 158 Sterling Road is a heritage building! It’s official name is the Tower Automotive Building. Can you guess what this building used to be before it was converted into a museum?

When it was built in 1919, the Tower Automotive Building was one of the tallest buildings in Toronto.  What do you think is the tallest building in Toronto today?