Given the current tense climate, it has been three months since any comedy shows have taken place in person. With the current social distancing protocols, a show available through online streaming may be the next best thing.
This National Indigenous History Month, Indigenous students are sharing their experiences at UBC. From classroom debates to leadership across campus.
While most of these statements emphasized the privilege of institutions such as art museums and galleries, they also lacked clarity — specifically around what actions institutions will take to combat systemic racism in either the short or long term.
The true narrative was changed & another created, and it was only Columbus that was celebrated.
Being Asian, to me, means knowing at the end of the day that the whole community is there for each other, ready to face the good and the bad side by side.
Do not mispronounce it. I do not want to correct you twice.
I can't see myself in the signal's static. I speak but I only hear your cadence. :// Bàba, how do you say this word in Chinese?
The COVID-19 pandemic hasn’t stopped UBC students from pursuing their passions in theatre.
It seems for this cast, their biggest challenge was the urge to cheat and a lack of discipline, with almost the entire cast doing some Instagram sleuthing to reveal their matches.
This ongoing conversation about home and belonging — one shared by many Asians and Asian-Canadians across the UBC community — has been encapsulated in Motherlands, a podcast series for CiTR’s special programming during Asian Heritage Month.
Inspired by the popular Netflix shows Love Is Blind, UBC students have taken it upon themselves to create their very own quarantine reality dating show!
This year for our annual reading list, we thought we would do something different. As most libraries and bookstores are closed we wanted to recommend things that you would actually be able to get a hold of — podcasts.
Back at home, meals like fried plantains — a sickly-sweet dish of deep fried plantains that is typically served with scrambled eggs — were common, especially for lunch or dinner.
A group of UBC students and local activists are spearheading a Facebook group meant to provide support to Vancouverites amid the COVID-19 global pandemic — and it’s quickly growing into a social movement.
Art is defining student activist movements in a world that’s increasingly moving to social media. The visual side of activism has evolved to encompass new forms with students embracing performance and Lennon walls — but despite the shift online, one medium remains especially striking: the protest sign.
The situation has been chalked up as a misunderstanding, but it has given the art community a platform to give more attention to the AMS’s permanent art collection and the importance of understanding the context of the collection before selling any of it.
To heighten protective health measures around COVID-19 exposure, all UBC Library location at both Vancouver and Okanagan campuses will be closed March 20 at 5 p.m. until April 6 at 9 a.m.
As classes move online, recreational activities and institutions around Vancouver are also closing as the government tightens measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19 in BC. Here’s a list of what’s closing.
As with everything else at UBC, on-campus libraries are making changes to their hours and lending services to adapt to COVID-19 concerns.
Here is a list of all the closures and cancellations for arts and culture events and centres on campus.
After a year of productions exploring the past, Revolt. She Said. Revolt Again. looks to be a refreshingly relevant play about anger, feminism and the specific type of rage that can incite revolution.
The signs — a piece called “WUNISKA,” meaning “arise” — are just one part of the Hatch Gallery’s latest exhibition, Together: Communities of Healing. The exhibition was made in collaboration with the Sexual Assault Support Center (SASC). Together is the second collaboration between the Hatch and the SASC, following last March’s Healing Fires.