✨ SNACKS / BEER BY DONATION / READINGS / GIVEAWAYS ✨
Join us in celebrating the launch of our (if we can brag a little) fantastic, terrific, exciting, blow-your-socks-off wonderful new fall issue!
—FEATURING READINGS BY—
JULIANE OKOT BITEK
& MORE TO COME
Also snacks. Did we mention the evening will have many snacks? Come eat, chat, listen, and enjoy an evening of words and good company. Doors open at 7PM and readings begin at 7:30PM.
268 Keefer St., between Main St. and Gore Ave. The launch will be in the SUM Gallery space.
We respectfully acknowledge that this event will take place on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded Indigenous territories of the ʷməθkʷəy̓əm (Musqueam), sḵwx̱wú7mesh (Squamish), and sel̓íl̓witulh (Tsleil-Waututh) First Nations. We recognize their sovereignty, as there are no treaties on these lands, and we are dedicated to building a new relationship between our nations based on respect and consent.
We would also like to acknowledge that this event is taking place in Chinatown, which is home to low income and Chinese immigrant communities. We are thankful and consider it a privilege to be able to do our sharing here.
Skytrain: Main Street-Science World or Stadium-Chinatown;
Bus: 22 on Gore; 03, 08, 19 on Main; 14, 16, 20 on Hastings.
There is no parking available at Sun Wah after 7PM. We recommend parking at EasyPark – Lot 7 (180 Keefer Street). There is also street parking available in the vicinity.
This location has not yet had an accessibility audit.
– Building entrance is street level with no steps at front entrance.
– There is a ramp with a hand rail to reach the elevator.
– Washrooms are accessible & non gendered, doors will be propped open.
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any requests or need further information.
✨ ABOUT TCR ISSUE 3.36 (Fall 2018) ✨
3.36 is jam-packed with new poetry by Fred Wah and Rita Wong, Paige Cardinal, David Dowker, and Scott Jackshaw, as well as an excerpt from “Six Boxes,” Helen Guri’s essay on sexual violence in and outside of Canadian writing communities.
This issue also includes two interviews hosted by TCR’s own Colin Browne—one with curator Pantea Haghighi, whose exhibit Modernism in Iran: 1958-1978 appeared at Griffin Art Projects in North Vancouver earlier this year, and one with Esther Shalev-Gerz, whose installation The Shadow stretches across a plaza on the University of British Columbia’s Vancouver campus.
Our interview with Roberto Rodríguez (also known as Dr. Cintli) focuses on the maíz culture that has spanned this continent for thousands of years, linking Indigenous peoples and nourishing forms of resistance and creation.
In our review section, see-to-see, 2018 Griffin Poetry Prize-winner Billy-Ray Belcourt imagines Mercedes Eng brandishing her book Prison Industrial Complex Explodes against the settler-police, preliminary to the work of “eat[ing] [their] brain[s],” and Mackenzie Ground “await[s] the conversations that are taking their first breaths” in the pages of Gregory Younging’s Elements of Indigenous Style.
Pick up an issue at the launch or subscribe at thecapilanoreview.com/subscribe!