…& it continues… :)

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So, this summer’s VIEWERS’ CHOICE SCREENINGS of topical documentaries are being hosted by UofT’s Robarts Lib

June 30 being on the eve of July 1st, we combined “My Name is Kahentiiosta” from the roster below

with the well-known “William Shatner Sings O Canada” – on the occasion of being distinguished with the Gov Gen of Ca’s Lifetime Achievement Award


YouTube credit: Published by NFB on Jul 26, 2011

re-blogged – remember when u liked Tolkein’s, George RR Martin’s, Ursula Le Guin’s stories?

by Kyle Massa Fantasy is a fantastic genre. And thanks to the brilliance of series like The Lord of the Rings and A Song of Ice and Fire, epic fantasy has become one of the most popular flavors of fantasy. How do you know you’re reading epic fantasy? These six signs should point you in the right direction:

via 6 Telltale Signs You’re Reading an Epic Fantasy Novel — A Writer’s Path

Happy Indigenous Day – June 21, 2017!!!

…and, Thu Jun 22, 2017 7:00 p.m.8:00 p.m.

“Indigenous Voices Rising”

 

Has mainstream success changed the role of Indigenous culture within native communities? This event celebrates the rise of indigenous storytelling and considers the challenges facing artists and writers who seek to remain both culturally relevant and commercially viable. In partnership with PEN Canada’s Ideas in Dialogue series.

Panelists:

Lisa Charleyboy is a First Nations writer living in Toronto. She has written for The Guardian, MSN Canada, CBC, Indian Country Today, and THIS Magazine. She is the Editor-In-Chief ofUrban Native Magazine, which focuses pop culture with an Indigenous twist and a contributing arts editor for Spirit magazine.

Cherie Dimaline is a novelist. Her 2007 fiction debut Red Rooms won the Anskohk Fiction Book of the Year Award. She is the editor of FNH Magazine, an Aboriginal student periodical; Muskrat Magazine, an online indigenous publication; and FACE, a national print quarterly focused on food sovereignty and culture. Her short fiction has been anthologized internationally. Cherie?s novel The Girl Who Grew a Galaxy was published by Theytus Books in 2013.

Lee Maracle is a First Nations author and critic whose work combines poetry, fiction, non-fiction, myth and memoir to retell traditional Indigenous stories within modern contexts. Her work focuses on culture and history and the struggle of Indigenous communities against racism, sexism and economic dependency.

Gerald McMaster is a curator, author, artist and educator and a Canada Research Chair in Indigenous Visual Culture & Curatorial Practice at The Ontario College of Art and Design (OCAD) University. McMaster has curated collections at the Canadian Museum of Civilization, the Art Gallery of Ontario and the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian. In 2006 he was appointed Officer of the Order of Canada.

Moderated by Lenard Monkman, community organizer, co-founder of Red Rising Magazine and CBC Indigenous journalist.