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Want to discuss? Please read our Commenting Policy first. The Court of Appeal for Ontario sided with Barenaked Ladies guitarist and keyboardist, Kevin Hearn, and awarded him tens of thousands of dollars in conclusion of a longstanding legal battle against the Maslak-McLeod Gallery on Tuesday. Back in , Hearn sued the Toronto art gallery and the estate of its late owner, Joseph McLeod, for fraud. As reported by Globe and Mail , he claimed he was sold a fake painting by the gallery in According to the Canadian Press, he quickly grew suspicious that the painting was fake after the Maslak-McLeod Gallery could not provide him with proof of authenticity.
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Barenaked Ladies musician awarded $60,000 in legal battle over painting
Barenaked Ladies musician awarded $60, in legal battle over painting | CTV News
Barenaked Ladies is a Canadian rock band formed in in Scarborough, Ontario. The band developed a cult following in Canada, with their self-titled cassette becoming the first independent release to be certified gold in Canada. The band's popularity subsequently spread into the U. In the s, the band became well-known for creating the theme song for the sitcom The Big Bang Theory. Andy Creeggan left the band in and was replaced by Kevin Hearn. Page left in , reducing the group to a quartet. The band's style has evolved throughout their career, and their music, which began as exclusively acoustic, quickly grew to encompass a mixture of an array of styles including pop, rock, hip hop, rap, etc.
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TORONTO -- A Toronto gallery was deliberately elusive in proving the authenticity of a painting purportedly by the renowned Indigenous artist Norval Morrisseau, Ontario's top court said Tuesday as it awarded tens of thousands of dollars in damages to the Canadian musician who bought the piece. Hearn's claim alleging he had been sold a fake was dismissed by a lower court last year after a judge found he could not say conclusively whether the painting was a genuine Morrisseau. As a matter of law, the trial judge said, a tie must go to the defendant. In a unanimous ruling released Tuesday, the appeal court said the trial judge erred in relying on his own research, which was not entered as evidence and thus could not be challenged, in rejecting the testimony of an expert who deemed the piece a fake. What's more, the appeal court said, the trial judge misapprehended the evidence surrounding the agreement between Hearn and the gallery, particularly in relation to the issuance of a valid provenance statement, a document that lays out the ownership history of an item to support its authenticity.
This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. Hearn acknowledged his position as a public figure likely helped draw attention to the issue and allowed him to take actions unavailable to others. The documentary, which airs on TVO on Saturday and again Monday and Wednesday, shows how, by challenging the origins of one painting, Hearn found himself in the middle of a bitter art-world feud between rival gallery owners and collectors. It also shines a light on a group allegedly churning out hundreds of fake Morrisseau works and the man alleged to be the mastermind of the operation. Gary Lamont of Thunder Bay, Ont.