News & Events

 


Literature Matters: Through an Indigenous Woman’s Lens: Revitalizing Our Relationship with the Water Using Movement, Song and Story

Posted in Arts & Culture, Indigenous
Jan 23, 2019

Reading, studying and talking about literary works helps us make sense of the world around us.

Reading, studying and talking about literary works helps us make sense of the world around us. In this series of community talks, members of the Department of English explore diverse literary topics.

Wednesday, Jan. 23
7:30 pm
Grace-Westminster United Church Social Hall
505 10th St. E.

Free and Open to the public.
Info: (306) 966-1268 | english.department@usask.ca

Through an Indigenous Woman’s Lens: Revitalizing Our Relationship with the Water Using Movement, Song and Story
by Tasha Beeds (Department of English)

 

Back to News Listing

Related Articles

Greystone Theatre presents celebrated play Machinal

Posted on 2019-03-22

Set in the 1920s, Machinal is the story of a young woman surviving in a world where she is viewed as an object


‘It’s like a little beading oasis’: Ruth Cuthand brings her skills to the Arts Building

Posted on 2019-03-20

Free drop-in beading workshops will continue on the USask campus until April 17


The New York Times: Will Canadian Women Turn Their Backs on Their Feminist Prime Minister?

Posted on 2019-03-15

USask professor Dr. Priscilla Settee, professor of Indigenous studies and women's and gender studies, quoted in The New York Times


Beading with artist-in-residence Ruth Cuthand

2019-03-20
Posted on 2019-03-14

All are welcome to join the gathering at Gordon Oakes Red Bear Student Centre on Wednesday afternoons


‘Lost’ concerto by German music master and Mozart editor resurrected in Saskatoon

Posted on 2019-03-12

A treasure trove of musical scores written by a pivotal figure in 20th century German music has been resurrected from a Saskatoon basement


“These things live with us”: Arts and Science Book Club author Katherena Vermette on The Break

Posted on 2019-03-11

The award-winning Canadian author talks about her novel in anticipation of her visit to the College of Arts and Science