Olive wants to research a string of assaults at a bus stops in her neighbourhood for the school paper. Unfortunately, she’s grounded and spends all her free time working at her parents’ deli under their watchful supervision. Olive’s best friend T-Star (née Tanya) is growing impatient with this arrangement and starts to withdraw from the friendship. Vincent, an aspiring forensic scientist on the autism spectrum befriends Olive and promises to help her crack the case.
Fear of Missing Out is a beautiful coming-of-age play that looks at the tough choices facing teens today; a contemporary tale that honestly navigates conversations and realities of consent, cultural identity and independence.
Tickets are $10 only ! Buy them online or at the door.
Sept 27th, 2019
This panel will take place in LSQ and French with live interpretation into French and LSQ
How can we make music shows, and music in general accessible for deaf, deafened, and those who are hard-of-hearing? Slowly but surely, the hearing world is finally opening its stages to deaf audiences. Social media has been a driving force for interpreters, providing them a platform to interpret songs into Sign Languages for deaf people. This has allowed music to be enjoyed by wider audiences, and expanding the ways artists experience music and musicality. But before that, a discussion on deaf music should occur.
Born with a severe hearing loss, he founded DEAFinitely Dope in 2014 in order to provide support to those marginalized and ignored by mainstream America. His movement at-tracted institutions like, ESPN The Undefeated, GQ, Chance The Rapper, and the MTV Video Music Awards.
A committed artist and researcher, Véronique Leduc is a professor in the department of communication at UQAM, where she teaches in the cultural action program. Her research focuses on the artistic practices of deaf and disabled people in Canada, deaf music, cultural accessibility, the working lives of deaf people, and testimony as a tool for social transformation.
A Torontian, lives and breathes theatre. She has been breaking down barriers and advocating for American Sign Language Interpretation at music concerts. Her work has won the attention of the Air Canada Centre and CBC Entertainment. Gaitrie creates opportunities for members of the Deaf Community by increasing the overall impact of Deaf talent.
Reaching for Starlight is a story about the way we move in the world. An urgent portrait of a young girl’s journey of breaking barriers and illustrated through the glorious infusion of theatre and ballet, contemporary, and hip hop dance, Reaching for Starlight is a sensorial tour-de-force featuring some of the country’s most dynamic young and established artists together on one stage.
Take advantage of our special $10 ASL ticket price!
CBC Short Docs Series