Friday the 13th: a magical lucky day in my family. I was so excited, and really nervous too, about going to the Ballet Hop! retreat for the weekend. I hadn't gone to a
In anticipation of Truth and Reconciliation Day, I read this week for the first time the book 21 Things You May Not Know About The Indian Act: Helping Canadians Make Reconciliation with Indigenous Peoples a Reality by Bob Joseph, published in 2018.
In this blog post, I try to answer the question that was posed to me the other day at a ballet studio, "why are you still wearing a mask?" While the question was not asked kindly at the time, I decided to answer that same question here, as if it had been asked in good faith.
The CAQ's proposed Bill 2 represents a brutal regression in human rights for the trans, intersex, and non-binary communities in Quebec.
Taking some wacky, slightly fantastical photos with the sword Leif gave me as a present for my thirtieth birthday came to me at exactly the right moment!
My motto lately is fuck toute. So let's skip the intro and get right into it.
The blogging challenge is back for the month of June! Decolonial feminism, political changes, a superb debunking of Jordan Peterson, and the report on the genocide of Indigenous women and girls in Québec and Canada.
This week, we look at Ryan McMahon's rending podcast about the unsolved murder of Indigenous teenagers in Thunder Bay, a "debate" on the existence of "state racism" in France, and end with the extraordinary poem "The Palace" by Kaveh Akbar.
Here's the round-up from between the 30th of March and the 12th of April, 2019.
This week: a post-apocalyptic novel by Aliette de Bodard in the ruins of Paris, the ethics of mining trauma for literature by Lindsay Nixon, the inimitable Fierce Femmes and Notorious Liars by Kai Cheng Thom, a critical look at IWD in Québec by Émilie Nicholas in Le Devoir, and more!