At Montreal’s Bifteck St-Laurent, time is a drunk circle.
AKA the show that broke Drake.
In Elizabeth Greenwood’s latest book, Playing Dead: A Journey Through the World of Death Fraud we learn about the cottage industry that’s cropped up around “pseudocide”.
This eight-hour TV documentary pulls off a ridiculous feat in storytelling and editing, drawing you into a narrative that ought to be exhausted by now.
The series star gets emotional about pride in the wake of Orlando and life after Orange. She also tried Canada’s most controversial cocktail.
Ten years since the self-promoting literary group opened their manifesto with, “We’re the Brutalists—fuck you,” what happened to their brand of raw writing?
Breaking down how we decide which kinds of pleasure are acceptable and which ones are not OK.
Don’t ask these women to ride bitch.
In honour of National Aboriginal Day, Historica Canada updated the hokey historical video series with an honest, emotional look at residential schools.
‘O Canada’ was written approximately one million years ago; it could use some modern updates.
Echoing Aziz Ansari in ‘Master of None,’ these actors are tired of being typecast or not cast at all.
Sometimes you just want to watch guys pretending to be dragons and hell demons do some crazy flips.
The British cultural icon talks about his new documentary Ben Building, which looks at the architecture of Fascist Italy.
We talked to Kate Beaton of ‘Hark! A Vagrant’ about banjo picking in Williamsburg, living next to nuns in Nova Scotia, and her two years in Fort Mac.
If you’re not watching it already, the six-part drama is well worth it for characters who break out of tired racial stereotype boxes and reinvent the black British experience on TV.
A new book looks at the complex reality and why even just exploring the topic is a difficult task.
We talked to people about battling light-skinned and dark-skinned stereotypes.
We went to Nanjing to hang out with the famous Irish painter, and talked state censorship, grief, and why he’s skeptical about China’s most famous dissident artist.
VICE host and medical marijuana patient Damian Abraham tries to find out if a weed soda or a chronic cookie can really be considered medicine as more customers are coming through the doors of their local Toronto dispensary looking for edibles.
As Indigenous reindeer herders die out, filling their shoes will be increasingly difficult, putting Canada’s Inuit people at risk.
Daily VICE caught up with 23-year-old Rupi Kaur to talk about her poetry and the new wave of South Asian female artists smashing the patriarchy.
As a Tibetan, it sucks that Hollywood is downplaying Tibet’s existence to make more money.
Fresh off his first world title victory, we caught up with Gagno and the filmmakers behind Wizard Mode, a documentary about his rise to the top.
Chester Brown talks about paying for sex, the spiritual dimensions of prostitution, and his new, sex-charged reimagining of the Bible.
It’s the 400th anniversary of the bard’s death today, but does anyone outside of Britain give a shit?
We Spoke to Anders Lustgarten about his epic new play ‘The Sugar Coated Bullets of the Bourgeoisie.’
We’re way too nice. Also, we don’t call our erasers “rubbers.”
We went down to a protest exhibit at the British Museum to find out whether anyone still cares about BP’s relationship with iconic UK cultural institutions.
There was an ice slide.
‘I hate Winnipeg’ might be the most famous lyric written about my home city, but I can’t help but think how the godawful winters helped make us eccentric weirdos.
We spoke to the playwright who turned the women’s stories, of deceit and police infiltration, into theater.
Evenson’s universe of psycho-cerebral horror is so unsettling that it has the ability to make something about the room in which you read him seem off.
Happy Australia Day to our hard-partying Commonwealth cousins.
Who knew it would be so hard to find a Pepsi can from 1985?