A feel-good comic about two unnamed characters and their delightful journeys through universally hilarious themes like hatred, misery, uncontrollable rage, disease and rash, delusion, agoraphobia, paranoia, jealousy, greed, bitterness, binge eating, slothfulness, and death, lots and lots of death; also, deformity, flatulence, boogers, nosebleeds, bowel movements, and the eating of unappetizing things.
Lighthearted and honest, Circle Heads follows a twenty-something-year-old meandering through adulthood while she tries to find humour in the banality and randomness of life.
A comic strip by Paul Hewak.
In this addition of "How To," we take a look at some of the steps and tips you might need to prepare yourself and your bike for Winnipeg winters.
Producers: Brittany Thiessen and Aaron Pridham
Camera: Tyler Jackson and Aaron Pridham
Editing: Aaron Pridham
“Today, there are many forces tugging at the fabric of our societies. Demagogues who play on fears of immigrants and minorities, economic stagnation that hollows out communities and puts the dream of upward mobility out of reach for too many families. Deep frustrations that erode trust in our leaders, our institutions, even our neighbours.”
Welcome to an art collector’s dream.
Winnipeg winters are, to say the least, harsh.
Often you have to let go before you can move on.
It’s almost been three years, but new METZ material is coming.
If you’ve ever wondered how your favourite book becomes your favourite (or least favourite) movie, you’ll want to add Cinematheque’s From Novel to Screen - The Writer’s Imagination to your calendar. The showcase series runs from Jan. 28 until May 27 and focuses on a selection of films featuring Canadian literary or cinematic connections.
The 2004 release of You’re a Woman, I’m a Machine, the debut album by Toronto band Death from Above 1979, was a watershed moment for many Canadian music fans.
Writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson (There Will Be Blood, Boogie Nights) has a rare track record. He’s released a mere six films over the past 20 years, but I consider all six to be masterpieces. His seventh film, Inherent Vice, is his first miss.
Get ready to laugh when the Master Playwright Festival shines the spotlight on Noël Coward.
History is kind of like a pile of debris, facts and images that present a different picture depending on the angle you see them from. Evin Collis’s perspective on Canadian history, identity, and nostalgia are all up for reconsideration through his darkly satirical work.
Vera Pizzeria is a new face in South Osborne, and although they’ve only been slinging ‘za since Dec. 8, they’re generating a steady stream of interest. The Italian casual dining spot specializes in Neapolitan-style pizza as well as classic and contemporary versions of Italian cuisine.
“I actually hate Valentine’s Day, a lot,” says Meg Crane, Editor-in-Chief of Cockroach Zine.
On January 7, two gunmen (later identified as Muslim extremists) entered the offices of satirical Paris magazine Charlie Hebdo and opened fire, killing 12 people, allegedly over offence caused by illustrations of the prophet Muhammad.
It’s time to have a conversation. Actually, it’s far past time.
The Canadian Museum of Human Rights (CMHR) is facing criticism for providing free admission for Indigenous people.
Anyone who has ever driven a car in wintery Winnipeg knows that even the most immaculately plowed streets can be treacherous territory for vehicles. But the problem of winter mobility is especially pervasive for Winnipeg’s wheelchair users, who face a unique challenge in conquering the city’s snowy sidewalks.