This spring, you’ll be hard-pressed to find any dance performance that isn’t interdisciplinary.
A surprising number of exhibitions this season honour local art and artists, many of whom have developed big international cred.
Despite Vancouver’s many problems, our city’s concert scene continues to grow in excellence, diversity, and adventure.
The Oscar winner has been tapped as a presenter at this year's Canadian Screen Awards.
The B.C.-based pharmacy is responding to growing concerns about the prevalence of this over-the-counter painkiller.
From the Canadian rock great Tom Cochrane' February 24 show at the Hard Rock.
Vancouver's former director of planning says this is important to think about as Vancouver city council plans a major overhaul of the sign bylaw.
Big News From Grand Rock manages to be both a clever character study and a gentle comedy.
Scattered moments of mood-making don’t reward the patience required for this muddled debut.
People who live in glass slippers shouldn’t throw rhinestones.
The Festival du Bois performer is barely old enough to order a pint in a pub, but she’s already a seasoned Celtic-music artist.
Traditional Irish music has swung in and out of trends since the early ’90s, but the quality of the performers has been on a steady rise—
Someone needs to step up and keep the memory of “Gucci Gucci” alive.
The Firehall Arts Centre is presenting Toronto artist Heather Hermant’s interdisciplinary ribcage: this wide passage, the true story of the first Jewish woman to land in Canada.
The searing play takes place in the wake of the Civil War amid the ruins of a plantation and that focuses on three men—one of whom has owned the other two through slavery.
The duo will appear at the Chan Centre for the Performing Arts’ Beyond Words series.
When it comes to diversity, Margarita, With a Straw has it in spades.
Maybe you were there?
For the longest time, Dave Hodge was perfectly content to hang out in the background, both in the studio and on-stage.
JMSN's decade-long career has seen him evolve from the teenage frontman of a snotty indie-rock band into a Jesus-bearded soul man whose music wouldn’t be out of place on your PBR&B playlist.
The imaginary community is a popular folk-music trope.
For the Montreal-based quintet’s seventh record, No One Is Lost, the band mined inspiration from some unexpected reserves.
She’s a train wreck snowballing into an avalanche. Yet actor Suzanne Clément did grow to love her.
Leela Gilday’s latest release, Heart of the People, features the Dene songwriter’s most powerful and emotionally affecting work—a fact so obvious that even she has to acknowledge its truth.
Adrian Martinez wasn’t the first choice to play “Fatass Farhad”, the vulgar sidekick to Will Smith and Margot Robbie’s lovebird con artists in Focus.