History

  • Cats cookin’ for a quarter century

    For those who’ve been snapping their fingers the last quarter century, now’s not the time to stop.

  • The competition heats up

    Six Winnipeg chefs will face off in the regional qualifier for Canada’s Great Kitchen Party, a national cooking competition to crown the country’s top chef.

  • Academia, ableism, and collective action

    Studies have shown that online learning was difficult for many students. This is not news.

  • Schools aren’t safe

    Earlier this school year, West Kildonan Collegiate announced its “commitment to eliminate vaping and large groups gathering in the washrooms” on campus.

  • PROFile: Colonization of ‘New Iceland’ displaced First Nations

    Sitting in his home office, Ryan Eyford explains his Icelandic last name. “It’s an anglicization of an Icelandic place name,” he says.

  • Writing on wokeness

    The word “woke” rose to popularity amid growing public discourse around the Black liberation movement.

  • ‘Radio is romantic’

    Imagine: the year is 1998, and you’re at the University of Winnipeg campus, sitting in the student lounge and smoking a cigarette while listening to CKUW.

  • From the Torah to the Seven Sacred Teachings

    Since the early 1900s, Winnipeg’s Jewish community has left an indelible mark on the local arts scene.

  • A new vision for Portage Place

    In collaboration with several organizations and decades of community demands, the West Broadway Tenants Committee (WBTC) developed and recently released a plan to convert the site of the former Portage Place mall into a community centre.

  • Reach out. He’ll be there.

    Summer’s gone, which means the time is no longer right for dancing in the street.

  • Welcome to the wheel world

    Myles A. Taylor is a man of many talents, as his illustrious pedigree as an actor, writer, director, showrunner and musician prove.

  • Confronting consent

    High-school students are calling on provincial and territorial governments across Canada to make comprehensive education about sexual violence, relationships and consent part of health curriculums.

  • PROFile: Exploring a less male-oriented perspective

    Aileen Friesen was raised in Charleswood and is of Mennonite descent on both her parents’ sides.

  • ‘Write your own story’

    Liz Howard is a renowned writer of mixed settler and Anishinaabe heritage. Her debut poetry collection, Infinite Citizen of the Shaking Tent, was the winner of the 2016 Griffin Poetry Prize, and her second collection, Letters in a Bruised Cosmos, made the 2022 short list. 

  • A city in decline

    A recent report by the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives (CCPA) shows that the City of Winnipeg’s wage decline is causing drastic service cuts, resulting in a risk of further decline and the most extreme strike action by City workers since 1919.

  • A royal cancellation

    Queen Elizabeth II’s recent death and the appointment of King Charles III seems to have had a psychological and symbolic effect on many Canadians.

  • City briefs

    Disarm, Defund, Dismantle// New Indigenous Orientation Toolkit// Culture Days in downtown Winnipeg// Advance voting at specific polling stations// U of W closed for National Day for Truth and Reconciliation// Indigenous, political leaders sign healthcare anti-racism declaration

  • Arts Briefs

    Indie across the Prairies// Taking Reel Pride// Métis experiences in residential schools// Going baroque// Fall supper harvests support// Honouring Truth and Reconciliation

  • Showcasing the absurd

    In the cinematic imaginary, Winnipeg is largely defined by Guy Maddin’s award-winning My Winnipeg (2007), which portrays the city as a remote absurd oddity characterized by a combination of horror, mysticism and sentimentality.

  • Refusing to walk the line

    The outlaw, the desperado, the Man in Black: some of country music’s most prominent figures have defined themselves by living life on the fringe and answerin’ to nobody.

Newer Articles »

« Older Articles