Many of you provided context, but we’re not going to be so kind.
On the floor, a man and woman lie naked and covered in paint, ready to perform oral sex in the 69 position in what is arguably Canada’s first live erotic art show. As the lights dim, everyone has one question on their minds: “Is this guy going to be able to get it up?”
“It's an opportunity to create a community across the broader UBC campus by having a backyard house party — everybody come as you are and celebrate arts and culture. … We're on the West Coast, who doesn't like music around a fire hanging out with their friends?”
Don’t let hoity-toity artists and their fancy explanations littered with academic jargon and Old English trick you into thinking that you can’t go and enjoy whatever they’re offering.
There is no doubt that the extension of the Chan name will lend further credibility and prestige to the Chan Centre for Performing Arts at UBC.
Oh my god, where did the break go? The last thing you remember is watching holiday movies on loop... You must have passed out from all of the cheer, because suddenly it's the end of December.
“We have had a number of communities who have said to us, ‘We will be coming to you for our belongings, when we’re ready.’”
Director for the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation (NCTR) Ry Moran was unable to provide specifics about how many documents pertain to BC. He also could not comment on why Schaffer had this expectation, adding no documents were legally promised.
Six months after the Indian Residential School History and Dialogue Centre’s (IRSHDC) opening, it is now finally becoming a formal university centre.
The April opening of the Indian Residential School History and Dialogue Centre (IRSHDC) was presented as an act of reconciliation on a scale that UBC had never previously achieved. But over five months later, the Centre is short-staffed, its systems are incomplete and its building is effectively empty.
If you don’t speak Beama, you could also talk to Schreyer in Kryptonian, the language of Superman’s home planet Krypton, or Eltarian, the language of an alien race in Power Rangers. She created both of those too.
Jordan Wilson, Musqueam curator and writer, takes us on a tour of the Musqueam house posts that exist across campus. Each post has it's own rich history and as we explore, Wilson weaves the narratives that surround these works of art.
Body Language, curated by UBC alumnus Dion Kaszas (Nlaka’pamux), displays a collection of photographs, art pieces, and tattooing and piecing tools related to the traditional practices of Indigenous body art culture.
Holy shit, it's August. That means that there is a little over a month left to cram in a book so to counteract all of the beer and trash on Netflix you consumed this summer. Don't worry - the editors at the Ubyssey have complied a list of last-minute summer reads that will make you laugh, cry, and most importantly, seem cultured.
With all episodes available online, Carving Space tackles a variety of Indigenous-centred topics including feminism, poetry, healthcare, and student life.