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.
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.
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.
With Vancouver’s annual Pride parade not until July 31st, here are some events to check out to celebrate in the meantime.
My earliest memory of listening to Avril Lavigne is blasting Let Go on a CD player with my sister at seven years old. It felt surreal to hear songs from my childhood inside Doug Mitchell Thunderbird Sports Centre over a decade later.
Alongside the fundamentals of computer science and entrepreneurship, the curriculum educates students on Indigenous history, including the Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s 94 Calls to Action, and encourages them to “use their voice in a powerful way.”
Sica.co accepted cash and I had the exact amount of change! It was meant to be.
With finals right around the corner, why not take a few minutes to sit back, relax and read through The Ubyssey's collection of spring haikus?
"I don’t play Wordle. I’m a monster."
As students are in the process of applying for summer internships and co-ops at this time of year, The UBSee Podcast is currently focused on informing listeners about careers and recruitment.
I still haven’t had a date on this holiday and I think it’s a relief.
Love Hard might not be considered a must-watch, but it wasn’t the worst way to spend two hours during finals season.
It’s officially December, and that means two things: cold weather and exam season
“We want you to be part of the interaction and feel like you’re socializing instead of making it a passive experience,” said Saeed.
“When we think about all the times that we accept crumbs because somebody has objectified us for our race, often because of our gender, it becomes an opportunity to really see how low our bar is, and where we actually want it to be,” said Matatas.