Like a teenager telling his mom he’s no longer Billy, he’s William, MOCCA is now going by MOCA, or simply, the Museum of Contemporary Art (they dropped the C for Canadian from their acronym). This name change comes with a 2018 relocation. Toronto’s largest collection dedicated to the art of today has moved into new home: a former automotive factory that manufactured aluminum parts for both world wars. On the heels of a renovation that’s glorifying the city’s industrial past while contributing to the gentrification of a traditionally blue-collar neighborhood, MOCA’s first display, fittingly, engages with architectural colonial legacies. Andreas Angelidakis’s Demos invites people to rearrange 74 stone-like building blocks into collaborative constructions.