Aboriginal Veterans Remembrance Day
Date: Saturday Nov 11, 2017
Time: Commencing at 10 a.m.
Place : National Aboriginal Veterans Monument, Confederation Park, Ottawa (Elgin Street)
Join the Indigenous Professional’s Network with Erin Corston who is the Executive Director for the National Association of Friendship Centres!
PLACE: PETER DEVINE PUB
ROOM: 73, Clarence Street, Byward Market, Ottawa
DATE: Thursday Nov 2, 17
TIME: Starting at 5:30 pm
Our Round Table Guest
Born and raised in Treaty 9 Territory, Erin is an active member the Chapleau Cree First Nation (CCFN) located in Northeastern Ontario.
Erin has dedicated her professional career to Indigenous issues and is a passionate advocate for Indigenous women’s equality rights and ending violence against women and girls. She has a background in environment and public health and specializes in Research and Policy Analysis, and Program Management and Administration.
Erin’s professional experience includes her current role as Executive Director at the National Association of Friendship Centres. She worked with the Federal Government for over 10-years before shifting her career to work with a variety of National Indigenous Organizations including the Native Women’s Association of Canada, and the Assembly of First Nations.
Erin’s work over the last fifteen years has focused on issues related to the social determinants of Indigenous peoples’ health. Her contribution to the advancement of Indigenous issues includes the development of culturally relevant gender based analysis tools to highlight the differential impacts of colonization on Indigenous peoples, families, and communities.
She Wants an Output: A Herstory of Punk in Ottawa
She Wants an Output looks back at the history of the 1980s punk music scene in Ottawa, through the work of two women who were involved in it: Mary Anne Barkhouse and Julia Pine. The exhibition captures the vibrant, activist spirit of the local punk scene, through artwork by Barkhouse and zines, flyers and other ephemera from Pine’s collection.
Exhibition opening and panel discussion in the MacOdrum Library, 5 October, 6:00 p.m.
Please join us for an opening reception in the Alumni Association Reading Room at the MacOdrum Library on campus. A panel discussion will follow at 7:00 p.m., with artist and musician Mary Anne Barkhouse, musician and arts administrator Keltie Duncan, and writer and curator Julia Pine.
Punk show at Oliver’s Pub, 6 October, 8:00 p.m.
Please join us for a punk show at Oliver’s Pub in the Unicentre on campus, featuring Bonnie Doon (Ottawa), Steve Bates and jake moore (Montreal) and DJ Jas Nasty (Ottawa). The show is co-hosted by Michael Davidge and Mary Anne Barkhouse. ID required / Ages 19+
Admission to both events is free and everyone is welcome!
Photo by Patrick Lacasse of Pelage II (1999) by Mary Anne Barkhouse, mixed media, courtesy of the artist
Gallery 101 invites you to visit
Language of Puncture
Curated by Joi T. Arcand
Alicia Reyes McNamara (Chicana-USA/UK)
Amy Malbeuf (Métis-Rich Lake, AB)
Audrey Dreaver (Cree-Regina, SK)
Ogimaa Mikana (Anishinaabe / Chimnissing / Couchiching)
Rolande Souliere (Anishinaabe-AUS)
Whess Harman (Carrier-Vancouver, BC)
Until October 28, 2017
Language of Puncture is an exhibition curated by visual artist Joi T. Arcand (néhiyaw/Muskeg Lake Cree Nation/based in Ottawa, ON). Arcand’s project brings together a group of Indigenous artists working with the material qualities of language, words and text within their varied practices. G101 and Arcand want to express our special thanks to the Ontario Arts Council for the Curatorial Projects funding, Michelle Lavallee for her mentorship and to the Aboriginal Curatorial Collective for thier support with the roundtable.
Tuesday to Saturday 10am-5pm
Gallery 101 gratefully acknowledges the financial support of the City of Ottawa, the Ontario Arts Council (an agency of the government of Ontario), and the Canada Council for the Arts. Gallery 101 thanks the Asinabka Film & Media Arts Festival, our members, volunteers, partners, and all our relations.
La Galerie 101 vous invite à visiter
Langage de percement
Exposition organisée par Joi T. Arcand
Alicia Reyes McNamara (Chicana-É.-U./R.-U.)
Amy Malbeuf (Métisse-Rich Lake Alb.)
Audrey Dreaver (Crie-Regina, Sask.)
Ogimaa Mikana (Anishinaabe/Chimnissing/Couchiching)
Rolande Souliere (Anishinaabe-AUS)
Whess Harman (Carrier-Vancouver, C.-B.)
Jusqu’au 28 octobre 2017
Language of Puncture (Langage de percement) est une exposition organisée par l’artiste visuelle Joi T. Arcand (Néhiyaw/nation crie de Muskeg Lake/basée à Ottawa, Ont.). Arcand rassemble dans son projet un groupe d’artistes autochtones qui utilisent dans leurs pratiques diversifiées les particularités matérielles du langage, des mots et du texte. G101 et Arcand tiennent à remercier tout spécialement le Conseil des arts de l’Ontario et le financement obtenu de son programme de commissariat, Michelle LaVallee pour son mentorat et le Collectif des commissaires autochtones pour leur appui dans l’organisation de la table ronde.
Heures d’ouverture :
mardi au samedi, 10 h à 17 h
Galerie 101 remercie sincèrement la ville d’Ottawa, le Conseil des arts de l’Ontario (un organisme du gouvernement de l’Ontario) et le Conseil des arts du Canada pour leur soutien financier. La Galerie 101 remercie
Asinabka : Film & Media Arts Festival, ses membres, bénévoles, partenaires et toutes ses relations.
Whale in the Door: A Community Unites to Protect the Howe Sound // Pauline Le Bel
For thousands of years, Howe Sound, an inlet in the Salish Sea provided abundant food, shelter, and stories, for the Squamish Nation. After a century of contamination from resource extraction, the Sound contained many biologically dead zones. But major efforts by the Squamish Nation, governments, and industry has produced dramatic returns of flora and fauna. Whale in the Door invites readers into a story of biological resilience as a community struggles to shape a vision for its future.
Illumination of Chaudière Falls
October 6 – November 5
Mìwàte is surpassing expectations in terms of attendance. Please expect 15-20 minutes to start the experience during peak periods. We recommend seeing it on off-peak times, such as week nights.
Discover one of our most important landmarks and immerse yourself in First Nations culture through a vivid display of colourful lights that will elevate the natural beauty of the magnificent Chaudière Falls.
In fall 2017, a dynamic lighting display will illuminate the falls. Accompanied by a rich soundscape, the experience will evoke the culture of Indigenous people and in particular the Algonquin heritage of the region. In addition to the illumination, interpretation panels will share the story of the presence of Indigenous peoples in the region.
The name Mìwàte means “dazzled by a light or fire” in Anishinaabe, the language of the Algonquin people. Light will be used to amplify the energy that comes from the water.