In the aftermath of the 2016 fires in Fort McMurray, morels flourished. Carley-Jane Stanton foraged alongside mushroom hunters, discussing the future of the oil sands, our changing climate, and how the economy effects workers' choices.
Estraven Lupino-Smith walks through the history of urban wilderness in Montreal, Toronto and Victoria, finding both cruising spots and coyotes.
In this photoessay, Maya Weeks logs the weather, marine debris, gendered violence and so much more against a backdrop of anthropogenic climate change.
Quill Christie-Peters writes about how, as an Anishinaabekwe, masturbation is a revolutionary process of falling in love: with her body and her homelands.
Rebecca Jade asks: what would the future look like if gender were something infinite to grow into, instead of another form of anti-Black domination?
"You have to work hard in this city if you want to see the land": eyos reports on living in the city as an Indigenous person, creating new worlds through old relations
Cheryl Thompson on the particularities of Black beauty and hair culture in Canada, from mid-nineteenth century barbershops and beauty salons to Black Lives Matter Toronto.