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.
Unlikely connections are at the core of Faces Places.
The term “musician” feels too vague to sum up Mitch Dorge’s accomplishments.
Ruches fantômes / Ghost Hives, the newest exhibition by artist Valérie Chartrand, uses multiple media to explore disappearing bees with apocalyptic regard.
Tesia Rhind is quickly becoming one of Winnipeg’s most-talked-about tattoo apprentices.
Documentarian Errol Morris has made some of the medium’s most defining pictures. The Fog of War earned him an Oscar, and The Thin Blue Line wrote the book on true-crime docs while freeing an innocent man from death row.
Propagandhi has always been a political band. Since their inception in 1986, the group has embraced an anarcho-punk ethos centred on social justice that seems especially relevant in 2017. However, bassist and vocalist Todd Kowalski says that 2017 is business as usual for Propagandhi.
Gallery 1C03’s SHARDS is an active conversation between history and the present.
Ever since she began playing music in high school, local musician Bailee Woods has stuck by one key philosophy: give your bands weird names.
The moviegoing experience has been a part of Winnipeg culture since the 19th century. More than just a leisure activity, how and where Winnipeggers see movies can be a barometer for gauging local cultural and economic trends.
A surreal and sprawling sci-fi meditation, Stalker is set in a dystopian future society whose fabric is forever altered by the appearance of “The Zone,” a mysterious geographic space of seemingly otherworldly origins.