Because we’re all behind on schoolwork or Netflix or both
How to survive Year One at the U of W
Take advantage of it while you can
June 24 to 26: Growing up quick
Social media shares a curated existence
A bright horizon for Brandon band
Resolve to beat the New Year’s resolutions odds
1. The Good Will Social Club
2. The Park Theatre
3. The West End Cultural Centre
The romanticization of mental illness doesn’t help anyone
The PROFile - Dr. W. Rory Dickson
Assistant professor, Department of Religion and Culture
Literary adventures are worth your time
Auditioning for fame, fortune and followers
In September, polite small talk usually begins with, “Are you excited to get back to school?” Depending on who’s asking (and my caffeine intake that day), my answers vary from, “Oh yes, I always like heading back,” to an indecipherable burst of enthusiasm that ends with my stammering, “I super love books!”
First-year students can expect a new component to their University of Winnipeg orientation. In accordance with the University of Winnipeg’s Sexual Misconduct Protocol, which was officially announced in March, all first-year students, Wesmen athletes, administrators, and members of the University of Winnipeg Students’ Association (UWSA) will undergo mandatory sexual misconduct training.
July 31-August 3 Gimli, Manitoba Almost entirely free, with some capacity-based events at a cost
Self-deprecation is a Winnipeg trademark. It’s engraved in the city’s character alongside polite small talk about how cold the winter was/is/will be and the quiet fear that one day, Jets fans will riot. Self-deprecation is also the reason that the phrase, “I really like Winnipeg!” comes with a tone of transgression, the careful cadence of an unpopular opinion.
Prostitute. Sex worker. Victim. Whore. Sexually exploited woman. A woman who sells sex has probably been described vivaciously as many, if not all, of these terms at some point in time. She is named by others occasionally with accuracy but often with a deluded discourse that crumbles upon closer examination.
Solo artists Carly Dow and Logan McKillop have a lot in common: familial roots in Onanole, MB, an appreciation for the captivating beauty of Riding Mountain National Park, a comfortable niche in the local singer-songwriter scene and an intimate show set for Feb. 17 at the Times Changed High and Lonesome Club.
On Jan. 22, the Honourable Peter Bjornson, Minister of Education and Advanced Learning, addressed students and curious members of the public about the state of post-secondary education in Manitoba.
The members of up-and-comers autumn still are a humble group - too humble to even use capital letters in their band name. “We’re not looking to be in-your-face,” vocalist and bassist Bethany Swanson says with a smile.