Alexa Potashnik’s passion for activism began at the University of Winnipeg.
Attempting to discuss writer-director Ruben Östlund’s The Square in the arts and culture pages borders dangerously close on self-parody.
Kent Davies is a campus staple at the University of Winnipeg. He’s worked on campus in a number of capacities over the years (including a four-year stint as the chair of the Mouseland Press’ Board of Directors, that oversees The Uniter).
Winnipeg exists in an odd cultural space; we’re self-deprecating but have fierce hometown pride.
Birth of a Family, the documentary from director Tasha Hubbard, chronicles the first meeting of the four Adam siblings more than 50 years later.
When it comes to Winnipeg’s film industry, Ian Bawa has worked in basically every possible corner.
1. Intro to film with Howard Curle
Editor’s note: The responses to this category were so incredibly varied that there were no other couses that collected enough votes for 2nd and 3rd place.
1. Solmund MacPherson
2. TIE: Sonya Ballantyne / Milos Mitrovic / BJ Verot
1. Spencer Adamus
2. Alex Ateah
3. Angie St Mars
1. Witchpolice Radio
2. The Tonic
3. TIE: Bury the Lede / Space Cadet (CKUW) / Winnipeg Music Project (UMFM)
1. Frances Koncan
2. Melissa Martin
3. TIE: Gislina Paterson/Bartley Kives
Anyone who’s ever been shushed in a library probably doesn’t associate that space with the phrase “spoken word."
Marie Clements’ The Road Forward bills itself as a “musical documentary” exploring the history of Indigenous activism in Canada.
Mattias Graham’s Gas Can is a seemingly simple short film.
Sonya Ballantyne is at the forefront of Winnipeg’s new wave of Indigenous cinema.
Charlene Vickers’ Accumulation of Moments Spent Under Water with the Sun and Moon is an art show with the future on its mind.
James Korba and Jessica Nagy have only been living together since August, but the couple says that a theme to their home has quickly emerged.
Desire Change: Contemporary Feminist Art in Canada, the new anthology by Mentoring Artists for Women’s Art (MAWA), is the first book on feminist art across all media ever published in Canada.
Ashley Burdett spends her days as a hairstylist and her nights as a stand-up comedian.
Unarmed Verses is a miracle of a movie – the kind of minor masterpiece that makes clear why documentaries are reaching new heights of popularity.