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What do you see when you look toward the future? The sixth issue of GUTS features some politicized and generative envisionings. Start with a letter from our editors
“Over the years tending to my skin has become ritual. It was my self-care before I knew what self-care was.” TK Matunda on the transformative and potentially revolutionary power of her bed-time skin routine
waaseyaa’sin christine sy relfects on how colonial legislation has altered Anishinaabeg relationships to the land and calls for (re)matriation, starting in the sugar bush.
Evelyn Deshane on how a small but expanding market of romance novels is changing the way we imagine transgender lives
Maura Roberts and Billy-Ray Belcourt get together to discuss radical friendship, a relation that both includes and exceeds allyship, as a life sustaining force in a world of continual crisis
Lindsay Nixon surveys the Indigenous artists making work about displacement, decolonization, and resurgence
Andrea Abi-Karam writes towards a post-gender future.
Women’s work in an unstable environment by Jenn Prosser July 26th, 2016 Precarious work is a growing issue in the labour movement, as well as for legislators looking to understand this quickly growing segment of the working class in Canada. Over 2 million Canadians identify themselves as relying on precarious or temporary work—and more […]
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