Volume 75, Number 13

Published January 7, 2021

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  • New year, same BS

    Like most people, I bid 2020 a much deserved “see you in hell” on New Year’s Eve.

  • Punching up

    Winnipeg comedians and colleagues speak on performing in a medium that has historically been dominated by white, male, straight and cis voices. 

  • Critipeg: Please Like Me

    “Rhubarb and Custard,” streaming on Netflix

  • Arts briefs

    Gimli Film Fest announces new festival manager // Papa Mambo Trio live-streamed concert // Virtual artist talk with Jill Ho-You // WCD presents Begin Again // Arts workshops from Sick + Twisted

  • Historically modern

    Nearly a century ago, Modern Electric Lunch was Winnipeg’s first restaurant with electric refrigeration. A new restaurant with the same name has opened in the same space.

  • Deaf author boycotts his own book

    ‘I don’t want other people to feel (alienated)’

  • From seed to flower

    Origin Stories: Begonia

  • Safe shopping, locally

    Local businesses offering pickup and delivery for all your pantry needs

  • City Briefs

    Snowed In 2021 // New local delivery portal // From Winnipeg to Hague // Siloam’s shadow // Ojibwe radio drama joins the airwaves // Senate passes alternate grade options 

  • Historical futures of the downtown Hudson’s Bay

    Envisioning new life into an almost-century-old building

  • Activists fight Concordia CancerCare closure

    Patients and activists alike say healthcare cuts are damaging

  • Campus Briefs

    Add/drop period // Study skills workshops // Tuition fees // Webinar Wednesdays // Student aid // Bursaries // Transit subsidy // MyVisit app 

  • Manitoba College’s 150th

    A ‘significant milestone’ in the U of W’s history

  • Hop, skip, jump!

    PROFile: Dr. Sharanpal Ruprai, associate professor, women’s and gender studies department, U of W

  • CBC Manitoba releases Future 40 list

    U of W students and alumni among those recognized

  • Fifty shades of uncertain

    Life on the Boderline

  • Beyond the tired narrative

    What HBO forgets about survivors of sexual violence