In the midst of such a dark period, Gnam decided his work ought to bring about light.
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As a Cree lawyer, poet and writer, Good’s representation of residential school survivors and intergenerational survivors in her novel, Five Little Indians, comes from lived experience.
Simard’s book is a searing indictment of sexism, dogma and corporate interests in science.
When asked about the movie, Simard explained that the great thing about it is that people will be made aware of the current deteriorating state of our forests.
Diversity Reads’ most recent episode discusses Bernadine Evaristo’s 2019 novel, Girl, Woman, Other. The book follows twelve characters, most of whom are Black British women.
Wills was initially intimidated by the idea of writing a memoir.
“When you give, there is something that returns to you,” Dr. Ryan said.
For Elder Grant, self-identifying was “always a challenge.”
When it comes to fashion trends on campus, one of the most prominent aesthetics has got to be skater-core.
Whether it was through virtual blind dates, dancing to concerts via Twitch or protesting against racial and social injustice, we found new and important ways to experience community.
Moving from Toronto, Ko’s decision to attend UBC was not one made lightly.
After over a year of staying inside, I found myself at a loss for how to adequately get ready to go out.
Being perpetually afraid of missing out, in addition to being isolated from everything and everyone, allowed me to explore university from the safety of my childhood bedroom.
While the event was more sociological than anticipated, it brought to mind how even gardening can be made to be more inclusive and affordable.
MOA’s new series, Artists Unscripted, gives emerging artists a chance to shine.