Norwegian photographer Fred Ivar Utsi Klemetsen went on a 16-year long journey to capture the modern life of the Sámi, an Arctic Indigenous people inhabiting the northernmost area of Scandinavia.
On Tuesday, December 5th, Synapcity hosted their Creative CityMakers event at General Assembly to ask: “Why Ottawa for arts and culture?”
Looking for a tropical get away but can’t afford the time off or the flight? No worries, the Canadian Museum of Nature has got you covered.
The Ottawa Tool Library has had a busy time recently – they recently turned 2 years old, organized a film screening, and have a repair café coming up soon.
This Tuesday December 5, Synapcity is bringing together some of Ottawa’s most talented artists to ask: why Ottawa for arts and culture?
Ottawa has a rich urban history and thanks to a new project led by the Worker’s History Museum, Carleton University and Chapter One Studio, it’s popping up all over the city.
Blue Sky School is an independent school and innovation hub with the aim of empowering the changemakers of the next generation.
The inaugural Ottawa Adventure Film Festival (OAFF) is taking place at the Mayfair Theatre on November 18 and 19.
One hundred twenty-eight Canadian flags can be found along the runway fence of the Rockcliffe Airport, each one representing 1,000 Canadian soldiers killed or missing since the Boer War.
On Tuesday November 7, St. Andrew Presbyterian Church is presenting a public lecture featuring Tim Cook of the Canadian War Museum and Dominique Boulais of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission.
With over 13,000 visitors in under a month, Miwate has surpassed attendance expectations dramatically.
As part of the Ottawa International Writers Festival, two self-published authors and a local bookstore manager opened up to share their respective experiences about self-publishing live on stage.
United Way Ottawa is hosting a networking event geared towards Ottawa’s next generation of philanthropists, change makers and passionate networkers, without the awkwardness.
Re[place] Re[collect] is a project to archive in text and photos the memories and stories of seniors in Ottawa’s rural neighbourhoods. It is led by Brenda Dunn, a local community-engaged artist and local photographer Shawn MacDonell.
On Tuesday October 24, The Walrus Talks Disruption takes to the National Arts Centre’s Azrieli Studio for an evening of meaningful and insightful discussion.