“Theatre is the most powerful way to change the world.”
“So, you’ve given up even before you started?”
Located among busy streets, high-rise buildings and hasty crowds is Melanie Bernadsky’s flower abode.
Mannon Smalley has been fronting local band Silence Kit for the past three-and-a-half years.
Carol-Ann Bohrn is known locally for work as a dancer. She most recently appeared in The Threepenny Opera, put on by Sick + Twisted Theatre and AA Battery Theatre.
Bret Parenteau and Adara Moreau make noise music under the respective monikers B.P. and Body of Intrigue.
Lauren Swan admits she’s “a sucker for sentimental things.”
“Every time I see a Whose House and it’s somebody I know, I’m like, ‘Damn! Why don’t they do one on me?!’” Cinematheque’s operations manager David Knipe is finally getting his turn.
Barbara Bruce introduces herself in Cree. Her name is Kitchi Pinesiw Piminaw (Flies High Thunderbird), and she is from the Ma’iingan-doodem (Wolf Clan).
Vanessa and JP Peters have helped some of Winnipeg’s most exciting musical projects to sound their best as co-proprietors of Private Ear Recording.
Audrey Mercado describes her decorative style as a “broke version of mid-century modern,” complete with wood panelling, accents and furniture.
Jessica Antony is a child of Winnipeg’s core. She grew up in south Osborne, went to Gordon Bell High School and the University of Winnipeg (U of W), and she still lives a stone’s throw from it all.
“I’ve been in Winnipeg my whole life. I only started liking it a year ago."
“Sparkle and shine. That’s what I love. That’s the theme of my life.”
About two years ago, multi-disciplinary media artist duo Julie Gendron and Emma Hendrix were visiting Iceland when they got an email about a job opportunity.
When conductor/percussionist Julian Pellicano found out he was going to be the Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra’s new resident conductor five years ago, he booked a three-day house-hunting trip.
“We’re always classically – sadly – ahead of our time.”
“I recently found out that Heather has the greatest rise and fall of popularity in history of any woman’s name. In the late ’80s, it got extremely popular, and now nobody’s named Heather ever.”
Kelly Amaujaq Fraser just moved to Winnipeg in September to start a new position with the Aboriginal School of Dance.
Adam Araujo and Victoria King began their cohabitation this past February.