In the Nest along the curved wall by Grand Noodle Emporium, stands a vibrant and bold new mural dedicated to the graduating class of 2020
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The Vancouver Bubble Tea Festival was held in Swangard Stadium in Burnaby on July 22 and 23.
After a late start, summer is finally heating up — maybe too much, considering last week’s combination of a heat wave and a packed Pride weekend. Happily, Vancouver’s arts and culture calendar is heating up too.
Can you recall a single fictional story that you’ve read or watched that discusses the climate crisis without using it as a backdrop for the end of the world?
For a few summer nights earlier this month, a group of undergraduate students invited audience members to step away into a dark boundless corner of time-space and into the wanderings of their own minds.
Tucked in a corner of Granville Island, a literary reading and discussion event called Imaginarium took place on July 9 as part of Vancouver’s annual Indian Summer Festival.
Making the last stop of her first Canada tour, 2022 Grammy Award winner Arooj Aftab performed at the Chan Centre on July 13 as part of the Indian Summer Festival.
At Dr. Sun Yat-Sen Classical Chinese Garden on July 9, the smell of incense and the abundance of greenery and ponds worked in tandem with the five member RnB hip-hop girl group NADUH to transport the audience to another astral plane.
Need podcast recommendations for your summer hikes?
Bisexual lighting — saturated beams of blue, pink and purple — coated the stage of Queer Art Festival’s Queerotica: Literary Readings on July 6 at the Sun Wah Centre.
The Xicanx: Dreamers + Changemakers exhibition at the Museum of Anthropology (MOA) celebrates Xicanx artists while demonstrating their grit and resilience
On June 26, QAF put on a showcase of Queer-created horror films called Reel Eerie, curated by CS Fergusson-Vaux & Ben Siegl. Between monster-fucking and more monster-fucking, the showcase was wildly entertaining — despite the fact that most of the shorts could be better described as “lightly-macabre” than “horror.”
They give advice (or some might say “universi-tea”) that isn’t publicized in student brochures or advertisements.
Out on the Shelves is a volunteer-run library located on the second floor of the Nest dedicated to fostering a safe space to enjoy and learn from stories on 2SLGBTQIA+ experiences.
The Vancouver Art Gallery’s new major exhibition Uninvited: Canadian Women Artists in the Modern Movement presents an immense range of artistic production and female creativity.