Bridging Distances Through Technology
LIVE Arts goes national
On tour with the Saskatchewan Archaeology Society
LIVE Arts goes national
Chief Poundmaker’s belongings came back to the museum that bears his name
Creative project provides technological opportunities
Traditional languages provide insight into heritage
St. Francis School in Saskatoon partners with artists from the Gordon Tootoosis Nīkānīwin Theatre to create a Cree language play interpreted from the Hollywood movie Jumanji.
How a film about uncovering the past unexpectedly brings two filmmakers on a surprising personal journey
Dene Language Immersion Camp teaches the Importance of Language Preservation
The SaskScapes Podcast by Kevin Power, Community Engagement Animateur & Producer/Host of SaskScapes
Young participants recently had the opportunity to spend a week surviving without many of our modern conveniences.
The Saskatchewan Writers' Guild has evolved to offer more programs and services, to serve a larger and more diverse membership and province.
“Love Your Language, Speak with Pride.” This was the message bestowed on over 450 First Nations students at the province’s first-ever Indigenous language Festival.
John Lagimodiere has been busy myth busting with his Aboriginal Awareness Training sessions.
This upcoming spring, the Saskatchewan Native Theatre Company (SNTC) will be showcasing a touching and inspirational story about a young girl discovering her cultural identity.
The Aboriginal Arts and Culture Leadership Grant (AACL) was launched by SaskCulture in 2007 following a funding model developed by the Saskatchewan Arts Board. The AACL grant is aimed at increasing the capacity in Aboriginal communities.
How the Saskatchewan Aboriginal Writers Circle is building a community of Indigenous Storytellers
Raising awareness of Truth and Reconciliation in Swift Current
Meme-making workshops help Northern youth reconnect to their roots
Learning traditional knowledge of plants and healing
Connecting youth to their Indigenous culture
Project aims to bridge cultural difference between Saskatchewan residents
An annual Indigenous celebration brings school kids together to restore language and culture
Reflection and action needed in Saskatchewan's cultural community
The Cultural Arts Camp, hosted by the Birch Narrows Dene Community School, has started something they can’t stop, and its positive impact will be long lasting for the community of Turnor Lake.
Several years ago, CARFAC Saskatchewan (Canadian Artists’ Representation/le Front Des Artistes Canadiens) identified a gap in terms of its service to, and engagement with, the Aboriginal artist community.
In May 2013, students from Oskayak High school in Saskatoon travelled north to the shores of Waterhen First Nation by the Meadow Lake Provincial Park.
In the 1980’s, Sam Herman, then mayor of La Loche, encouraged community members to dress up in old-time clothing for a culture day celebration at the local elementary school. Thus, the Yanessa Days were born.
Much has been said over the years about the term multiculturalism since it became a buzzword in the 1970’s.
Teachers from local school divisions from across the curriculum and grade levels participated in the two- day workshop to collaboratively create three lessons plans in a given subject and grade level that supported Treaty and Aboriginal education.
How a project brought the buffalo spirit back to the streets of Regina
The Northern Sport, Culture and Recreation District brings community together
Workshop tour creates an inspiring experience for both artists and students
Workshops highlight the importance of the buffalo in First Nations culture
How a feast helps students share their culture
Youth can have an important voice in important national discussion
How SYCAP is transforming lives through creativity
It has been said that art has the capacity to express the inexpressible, and a new exhibition at the MacKenzie Art Gallery (MAG) hopes to give a voice to what often goes unsaid, and attract a large audience in doing so.
There is more than one way to tell a story and the living sky school Division is bringing Treaty education to life through cultural experiences.
Every year, people in Saskatoon travel around the world learning about different cultures – only to find out what they have in their own backyard.
In August 2012, the Saskatchewan Writers’ Guild (SWG), in partnership with the First Nations University of Canada (FNUC), hosted the first annual Bringing Back the Buffalo: Aboriginal Youth Writers’ Retreat in Regina.
Art and creativity can be a powerful tool to bring people together and help them to learn from one another. This concept is something that the MacKenzie Art Gallery (MAG) in Regina has recognized and has been working with for several years.
“Culture Days at Wanuskewin Heritage Park was a great success this year. We were expecting around 100 people, but throughout the day over 500 people visited the park," says Cameron McRae, visitor services manager, Wanuskewin Heritage Park.
The youth in the northern Saskatchewan Village of Sandy Bay felt they had nothing to do, or at least that is how they saw it until a group of artists known as Culture Synk came to the village for six days to create a collaborative music video project call