What started as a simple fundraiser has the phones ringing off the hook at the Lakeside Manor in Saltcoats, Saskatchewan.
They've put together a calendar that features the home's residents as calendar girls and boys in their golden years. They're dressed up as ballerina dancers, bathtub beauties, and patrons of an old saloon.
A Regina-born and raised actress is in company with some Hollywood heavyweights.
Tatiana Maslany has been nominated for a Golden Globe for her role on the science fiction show Orphan Black.
The series airs on BBC America in the U.S. and the Space channel in Canada. It features Maslany playing multiple roles representing clones.
Maslany is up against big names like Kerry Washington in Scandal and Julianna Margulies in The Good Wife for the Best Actress in a TV series category.
The awards will he handed out Jan. 12.
A play about weight discrimination in show-business is stirring up a debate about weight discrimination in high school show business.
Regina mom Tricia Leis is upset that teens were put in fat suits in Campbell Collegiate's production of Hairspray, calling it offensive.
Saskatoon's first inclusive fashion show is set to rock the stage of the Broadway Theatre Wednesday night.
The fashion show is being put on by the I CAN Movement which includes self-advocates who promote inclusion and respect for people with disabilities.
"There is a group of young adults who have intellectual disabilities and some who don't who are part of our I CAN program," explained Megan Wells the self-advocacy program coordinator for the Saskatchewan Association for Community Living (SACL).
His eyes are wide and grade one student Muhammed Abdullah is listening carefully as he holds a violin and bow together for the first time. Concert violinist Ed Minevich corrects his grip and helps him draw the bow across the strings to make the first sound.
When Minevich asks who wants to go next a dozen hands shoot up in the air. This music class for grade 1 students at Arcola Community School is called Strings for Change. It's one of two new education outreach programs with the Regina Symphony Orchestra.
Many music fans in Regina are excited that Neil Young is going to be making a stop in the Queen city but some are bristling at the motivation for his latest tour.
All proceeds from the concert next month, as well as his other tour dates, will go toward the Athabasca Chipewyan First Nation that is being directly affected by the oil sands operation north of Fort MacMurray, Alberta. Young and other critics of the oil sands' impact on the environment cite unusually high rates of cancer on the First Nation as evidence that the projects are harming the people and the environment.
Santa doesn’t arrive for another few weeks but TCU Place was bursting with Christmas spirit Sunday night.
The Huron Carole, hosted by musician and activist Tom Jackson, performed an ensemble of classic holiday favourites to raise money for the Saskatoon Food Bank.
“Hopefully those that come to the show will better understand that there is a disease called hunger in this country that is silent and it affects a lot of children and those children are, in fact, our future,” Jackson said.
Highlighting public art in Saskatoon while hiding it behind white winter-camouflaged plastic wrap is the latest work in the City of Saskatoon’s Placemaker program.
“We thought it presented something ground breaking and it would highlight our current collection and get people talking about public art and get them noticing and engaging with what we have around us right now,” Kevin Kitchen, director of community initiatives, said.
A lot of people in Saskatoon are pretty excited Black Sabbath will be tearing up the Credit Union Centre in April, but one Saskatoon band will be using it as a big homecoming show.
An Australian newspaper is shining a spotlight on East End, Saskatchewan's most famous export: Scotty the Tyrannosaurus rex.
The Royal Saskatchewan Museum had a copy of the famous skeleton, the pieces of which were first found in 1991 in the Frenchman River Valley near East End, made earlier this year. Last week an article ran in the newspaper The Australian highlighting the journey the replica took from Saskatchewan to the land "down under" to be featured in a new exhibit about the relatives of the famed giant lizard.