The Ottawa Public Library is holding its 9th annual Teen Author Fest on October 27 from 12-5pm.
Oscar Rejlander is variously known as “Father of Art Photography” and “Grandfather of Photoshop, but most people draw a blank when his name is mentioned, that is if it’s mentioned at all.
She’s offering a course on the subject of the art of jazz singing at Carleton University on October 24th.
October 25th will mark the 17th iteration of Soup Ottawa, a volunteer-driven experiment in civic engagement that mixes micro-funding with direct democracy.
The fifth season of the National Capital Commission’s Urbanism Lab starts tonight with “Walk This Way: Designing a Pedestrian Paradise”.
Forest Therapy is inspired by the Japanese practice of shinrin yoku, which translates to “forest bathing.” Try it this weekend at the Fall Tree Festival at Brewer Park.
Ewan Reid will speak on September 20th at 12:15pm at the Ottawa Public Library. We asked with him about the relevance of the space industry and the critical need for Canada’s leadership and investment in this field.
The conference features panels on feminism, youth, finance and political leadership, as well as numerous workshops.
Paul Cairns, Executive Director of SMARTNet Alliance and part of GEDO’s regional partnership, gave Apt613 his thoughts on this year’s event and the state of green energy in Ottawa.
With Ottawa’s municipal elections fast approaching, it’s time to get smart on the issues, the people, and the processes important for this year’s election. Even more, maybe you’re considering getting involved, but have no idea where or to start or what to do. If you are looking to get involved, DemocracyKit is a good place to start.
A new session of 613U Summer School begins on August 8, 2018.
As more people branch out into freelancing gigs, start businesses, or work out of the office, coworking spaces have sprung up around the city. Coworkly, located in Vanier on Montreal Road, is one of them.
Earlier this year, Impact Hub Ottawa and Artengine hosted the Future Cities Forum, which brought together hundreds of citizens and young civic leaders. The main motivation was a realization that while our cities are increasingly powered by technology, most of us have little knowledge or understanding of how these technologies work, or the influence they have on our culture and society.
Are our artists influencing our thought, or reflecting it? Is art a social barometer? And if so, what is today’s art telling us about wars in our future? The Canadian War Museum hosted the 2018 BBC Reith Lectures: The Mark of Cain by Margaret MacMillan, C.C. and brought these questions to the mind of attendees.
The Canadian Museum of Nature’s brain exhibit, on now til September 3, makes time disappear with hands on exhibits, talks and more.