I first became enthralled with the concept of leaving traces in public space when Chilean-Canadian ceramics artist Monica Martinez told me about her time in art school.
1. Roughage Eatery (126 Sherbrook st.)
2. Little Sister Coffee Maker (470 River Ave. / 539 Osborne St.)
3. Four-way tie
1. Go out for (or make your own) food
2. Go to the movies
3. Skate or walk the River Trail
1. Renée Girard (Harth Mozza and Wine Bar)
2. Ana Damaskin (Capital Grill & Bar)
3. Chris Gama (Clementine) / Christa Bruneau-Guenther (Feast) / Pamela Kirkpatrick (Forth) (tie)
1. Cora Wiens (Eadha Bread)
2. Quinn McMurray (Oma's Bakery) / Suzanne Gessler (Pennyloaf Bakery) / Oh Doughnuts (tie)
On Nov. 22, the Wilderness Committee hosts its annual Climate Fall Supper.
Readers might recognize cohabitating partners Jordan Cayer and Ella Steele from the Winnipeg stage.
For folks growing up in diasporic communities, food can be as important as language.
What comes to mind when you think of food?
Cultural awareness surrounding food security and its relation to climate is growing, and some Manitoba farmers are choosing to make use of agricultural methods that provide an actively positive impact on their land and animals, instead of just maintaining the status quo.
For many communities, tea is much more than a simple drink. It is an opportunity to relax, spend time with family and loved ones and to converse and share ideas.
Earlier this year, Garbonzo’s Pizza Pub and Starbucks, located in the AnX building on the University of Winnipeg (U of W) campus, closed their doors
With Thanksgiving approaching, the University of Winnipeg Students’ Association (UWSA) Foodbank plays a key role in the lives of many members of the University of Winnipeg (U of W) community.
The availability of fresh, local produce during the summer months is one of Winnipeg’s greatest assets.
Large ethno-cultural events such as Folkarama provide people with an opportunity to interact with different cultures, but sometimes it can be the small and sweet (and savoury, in this case) events that create a lasting impact.
“Food is a time machine.” These words by Suresh Doss have been echoing in my mind since listening to Episode 63 (“Eating our way through Toronto”) of the Racist Sandwich Podcast. “It’s a conduit to a certain time and place,” he says.
Sandy-Saulteaux Spiritual Centre will run Indigenous Farming on the Prairies: Stew & Stories on March 23.
The sixth-annual LoveLocalMB event, which showcases local Manitoban food and beverages, will take place on March 2.
Eadha Bread will host a Valentine’s Sourdough for Queers workshop on Feb. 14.
Food is a multi-sensory experience that can transport us elsewhere.