Mirroring archival photos, Ubyssey photographer Zubair Hirji visited parts of UBC's Point Grey campus to photograph the changes in its landscape over the years.
Search the archive
We asked four UBC students, past and present, about their clothing choices and how those choices have informed and been influenced by their gender identities.
Three individual stories of migrants at UBC and how they have preserved parts of their national identity, despite being oceans away from home.
Dating apps are simultaneously terrible and incredibly addicting.
Most women of colour will tell you how every time they start getting that gross feeling in their stomach, one of the first things that pops into our minds is the question: “But what if they don’t like (insert ethnicity)?”
Love languages. Attachment styles. Kinks.
“i dip my feet / and paint my nails / in your ocean of misogyny”
"When I started getting tattoos, I gained a lot of confidence and started looking at my body [as] something beautiful,” Menzies wrote in an email to The Ubyssey.
“I thought you said you were ready.”
I thought that people would at least make an effort to get to know me, especially if our personalities seemed to match. But all they saw was a short, not-skinny girl of Chinese descent.
According to Seeking Arrangements, 71 UBC students used the app in 2020. This places the school 17th out of all Canadian schools for users.
roar for the parts of you / that go unsold
You don’t need an orgasm to have good sex, and the pressure to make one happen can make sex bad.
If my personal choice to expose myself to some horny dude’s dishonesty could inadvertently transmit the coronavirus to people I care about, that exclusive agency over sexual autonomy fades.
Both Facknitz and Cook stressed that their disabilities are an integral part of who they are and far from a bad thing. Because of this, it’s important to them that their disability is not treated like an aside, but rather an intrinsic part of who they are.