ANDY WARHOL REVISITED This pop-up art exhibition is one of the largest collections of original Warhol prints and paintings in the world. TD Canada Trust (77 Bloor St. W., 416-9444115). Until Dec. 31. CAMERA ATOMICA takes a look at photography of nuclear weapons and energy. This exhibit covers the postwar period, from the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in 1945, through to the current day, including the triple meltdown at Fukushima Daiichi in 2011. Art Gallery of Ontario (317 Dundas St. W., 416-9796648). Until Nov. 15. DANFORTH EAST ARTS FAIR See some of the many arts and crafts created by artists from around the Danforth East neighbourhood and beyond. East Lynn Park (1949 Danforth Ave., Deca-arts.ca). Saturday-Sunday. GENERATIONS: ANNU PALAKUNNATHU MATTHEW features six bodies of work created by contemporary artist Annu Palakunnathu Matthew between 1996 and 2015. Combining still and moving imagery, this photo-based exhibition explores the appeal of family photographs and how they shape national identity, cultural assumptions and memory. Royal Ontario Museum (100 Queen’s Park, 416-5868000). Until Oct. 18. HIGHLIGHTS FROM ARMIDE Ahead of Opera Atelier’s upcoming production of Jean Baptiste Lully’s Armide, the museum hosts this exhibition of items to be used in the play, including costumes, set designs and models. Armide is the love story of a Muslim warrior princess, Armide, and a Christian knight Renaud against the backdrop of the First Crusade. Aga Khan Museum (77 Wynford Dr., 416646-4677). Until Sept. 27. HOME GROUND In co-operation with the Barjeel Art Foundation, this exhibition features photography, installations, paintings, sculptures and more, created by 12 Arab artists. The theme will look at how the politics in the Middle East and North Africa intersect with the artists’ lives through the struggles for identity, borders and being an artist. Aga Khan Museum (77 Wynford Dr., 416-646-4677). Until Jan. 3. JOURNEY INTO FANTASY celebrates the first year of the Inuit art digitalization project with this interactive exhibit featuring the work of Inuk artist Pudlo Pudlat. McMichael Canadian Art Collection (10365 Islington Ave., Kleinburg, 905-893-1121). Until Sept. 27. PICTURING THE AMERICAS takes guests on a visual journey of the iconic landscapes of the Americas. Art Gallery of Ontario (317 Dundas St. W., 416-9796648). Until Sunday. POMPEII: IN THE SHADOW OF THE VOLCANO includes more than 200 objects never seen before in Toronto that tell the story of Pompeii, an ancient Roman city captured in time by ash and debris that buried it during a volcanic eruption. Pompeii focuses on the people living in the city, revealing the fragility of life in the face of natural disaster. Royal Ontario Museum (100 Queen’s Park, 416586-8000). Until Jan. 3. SMARTER. FASTER. TOUGHER. AN EXHIBITION ON SPORTS, FASHION + TECH These categories have shared a close relationship as advances in what athletes wear has given subtle competitive edges in a number of sports. From wetsuits to parkas, this exhibit displays sportswear technology and how it has evolved over the decades. Distillery Historic District (intersection of Parliament and Mill Sts., 416-363-6121). Until Oct. 12. A THIRST FOR RICHES: CARPETS FROM THE EAST IN PAINTINGS FROM THE WEST Mid-17th-century Dutch Paintings of Eastern carpets are paired with the actual carpets that inspired them to highlight the history of trade between the two regions. Aga Khan Museum (77 Wynford Dr., 416-6464677). Until Oct. 18. TORONTO OUTDOOR ART EXHIBITION Surrounded by the beauty of nature, this exhibit shows the best in local talent. Also Canada’s largest juried outdoor exhibition, it aims to showcase the cultural and artistic social life Toronto has to offer and has been an economic and inspirational benefit to Ontario’s creative and cultural communities. Nathan Phillips Square, 100 Queen Street W., 416408-2754). Friday-Sunday.
Picturing the Americas wraps up its run at the AGO on Sunday.