The Polygon Gallery Opens Expanded Holiday Retail Store and Online Shop

Photo credit: The Polygon Gallery

In time for the holiday season, the Polygon Gallery has grown its retail space to play host to the Little Mountain Shop for a super special local shopping experience.

The expanded ground floor gallery shop – on now through Sunday, December 27th – includes a new selection of gift options curated by local businesswoman Natasha Neal, founder of the recently shuttered (due to Covid-19) brick and mortar Little Mountain Shop.

The pop-up is a continuation of Natasha’s mission to support small, and features all Canadian brands with a spotlight on local, women-run businesses. Check out the full list of participants below:

Homecoming Candles
Droplet Home Goods
Lover’s Tempo
Lisa Warren Ceramics
Annie Axtell
The Bobo Shop
Loa Skin
Somerton Studios
Well Kept
Deew Beauty & Wellness
Giving Sundays
Woash Wellness
Cicely Belle Blain
Casey-Jo Loos
The Acorn
Warren Steven Scott

The December holiday pop-up is open to the public from Wednesday to Sunday from 10am to 5pm, and is open later on Thursday nights, until 8pm.

Not up for a Seabus trip? You can also support the participating businesses by following the links to their websites above or just browse and shop the Polygon Gallery’s newly launched online store here.

There are 0 comments

Check Out the Trailer for ‘Roadrunner’, a New Film About Anthony Bourdain

The new film is "an intimate, behind-the-scenes look at how an anonymous chef became a world-renowned cultural icon."

New Exhibit ‘That Which Sustains Us’ Opens This Week at the Museum of Vancouver

This new installation will help us understand how different peoples have interacted with Greater Vancouver's natural environment.

11 Places

Ten Ways to Dine and Drink Outdoors and at Home Over the May Long Weekend

Enjoy this long weekend like it might be the last one in which Covid-19 restrictions figure highly in our daily lives.

New Photography Series Focuses on Vancouver Restaurants Operating in a Pandemic

The raw photo-essay series provides behind-the-scenes glimpses into dozens of local spots that have been struggling for survival.