I was sceptical until I was blindfolded, led around a room and dragged across the floor as part of an immersive concert.
It turns out you can be literally scared shitless.
Zahra Siddiqui is a digital artist taking on the invisible majority
After seeing girls and guns everywhere, from music videos to porn, Louise Orwin started to question whether a woman wielding a weapon is a symbol of power, or just a male fantasy.
He’s the last of his kind.
A Toronto company is letting people design their own realistic-looking tattoos that only last a couple weeks. Hello, Justin Timberlake on my arm.
A new zombie comic out of Montreal is attempting to turn the genre’s tropes around.
Of course, nothing ever goes wrong/scary in Charlie Brooker’s tech-paranoia series.
Obviously, it’s weird.
Here’s what happens when prosecutors screw up hard and there’s an organized crime war going on at the same time.
Funding for women in film in Canada is pathetic.
Talking dirty on the phone for money can still be lucrative, but it might also involve lengthy discussions about Game of Thrones.
Jeremy McLellan’s brand of liberal advocacy humour has found him playing both Muslim festivals and Libertarian conferences.
Four in the Morning, more like, snore in the morning.
Her songs were one in a million and on the anniversary of her death she’s still Hot Like Fire.
We talked to a railway engineer about about endless miles of track, plowing through wildlife, and how most people don’t even think that job exists anymore.
Thanks to the Olympics, US viewers are checking into the CBC.
The Tragically Hip song highlighted the tragic story of David Milgaard, but has much changed since he went free?
It predated mockumentary style of ‘The Office’ and meta-commentary of ‘Community.’ So why has it never been recognized in the Golden Age of TV?
It’s going to make you question what you think you know about North Korea.
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.