The types of tours offered by Urie and other Indigenous operators around Canada satisfy much of what travelers seek today: that deeper connection to place and underheard perspectives.
I’d never had much interest in cruising, until I set sail on an old-fashioned Maine windjammer — with no itinerary
During the pandemic, many people have discovered the restorative benefits of green spaces. Now, there’s growing evidence that there may be similar benefits from being around water, or “blue spaces.”
For decades, tourist experiences have told a false narrative of Indigenous Sámi life.
Woolen pullovers make long-lasting souvenirs that carry history and tradition.
Centuries after a witch panic swept through Europe and parts of America, witches still cast a mighty spell. In reality, witches and those accused of using magic are real people. Their stories are appropriated and not always accurately told.
Tour companies rooted in conservation wed travel with environmental consciousness.
When Winnipeg Art Gallery’s Qaumajuq opens in February, it will create a bridge between Southern Manitoba and Inuit communities across the Arctic. The sinuous building will hold the world’s largest collection of Inuit art—around 12,000 pieces ranging from carvings and prints to textiles. More than a museum, it’s a new, vital space where Inuit voices take center stage.
A rich combination of artworks, set in a labyrinth relating art, duodji, books and archival materials, tells the long and anguished story of Norway’s treatment of indigenous Sámi communities.