Julie Barton doesn’t just live a creative life; she helps thousands of Calgary school children discover ways to live one as well.
If you’ve recently traveled along 17th Avenue you might have had a feeling of being watched as community portraits pop up in Forest Lawn.
Not many aspiring filmmakers have a teacher with a side gig as a Bollywood dancer, but Jill Tuttle’s students at Henry Wise Wood High School do.
Shivani Saini grew up in Edmonton, painting and studying visual art. However, when it came time to go to school, she chose to study broadcasting.
Jill Drader has always been a builder. Only now, instead of setting tiles, she helps reset people’s lives as a public speaker and leadership mentor.
Calgary-based sculptor Joanne MacDonald sees the act of cutting, grinding, and welding as a way to quiet her mind and the outside world.
For Patti Derbyshire the question is wrong. Sitting outside Amato Gelato, on Kensington Road in Calgary, I ask her if she lives a creative life.
CJSW has built a key niche in the community by representing an underground culture and has become a hub for Calgary’s local music and arts.
Can organizations live a creative life, the same way people do? Andre Mamprin thinks so. After all, he’s one of the co-founders of The Next Institute.