EDMONTON Search Results: “reconciliation”
Inviting the Indigenous Sports World to Edmonton
BY JODI STONEHOUSE
@ VOL 28
ON JUN 01, 2017
"We have to get back to that circle where we're sitting together because that was the intention—that we're all Treaty people. We have a responsibility and an obligation to the lands, the waters, to each other and to our children."
In "Inviting the Indigenous Sports World to Edmonton" from PechaKucha Night Edmonton Vol. 28, Jodi Stonehouse sheds light on the beauty of the World Indigenous Nations Games soon to visit Edmonton—what they mean for the city, for Indigenous peoples, and for every one of us looking to grow and reconcile together.
SITEWIDE Search Results: “reconciliation”
Apr 18, 2014
Mar 05, 2015
About Orée: Elegant Reconciliation of Human and High Tech
BY YASUNOBU TAKATA
@ VOL 103
ON MAY 29, 2013
These days, people tend to see high tech as being cold and impersonal. Orée, from southern France, on the contrary, delivers elegant, unique and long lasting tech objects that combine natural materials, traditional hand crafting techniques, and the latest technologies. (in Japanese)
Poverty and Placement - Race and Reconciliation
BY JONATHAN DODSON
@ VOL 4
ON OCT 29, 2015
While giving up his car for 18 months, Jonathan Dodson noticed barriers within the built environment that keep individuals of different demographics from interacting. This realization led to a study of OKC's approach to race and real estate.
Do We Have What It Will Take?
BY PETER HAYES
@ VOL 15
ON FEB 12, 2015
Balancing what is good environmentally and economically is not always easy. Speaker Peter Hays discusses his family's multigenerational logging business. Touching on topics of reconciliation, regrowth, and the interdependence of the natural and the developed, he explains how change is necessary in order for survival to be possible.
Art to Industry: Stumbling into the Business World and Sticking the Landing
BY ALISA TONINATO
@ VOL 18
ON AUG 24, 2016
When you're an artist, one of the biggest challenges when starting out is navigating the business of selling your art. Eventually a paradigm shift happens and the effort becomes making an art out of working your business. Sculptor and entrepreneur Alisa Toninato has found some reconciliation with the often stressful transition of being creative and makeing a living from her craft. The key to a successful career in the arts might have less to do with writing a buisness plan, and more about tenaciously defining your passion. Alisa will bring us through her story as an artist running a production company, and how she ended up in the cookware industry.