Arts & Culture

Sun, 02/21/2010

Fuze Magazine

FUSE is an arts and culture magazine for readers looking for in-depth coverage of innovative and alternative art practices. We don't cater to collectors or the mainstream profit-oriented art dealers, but look instead at art that is politically engaged and relevant to understanding our contemporary world. FUSE Magazine, with a thirty year publishing record, looks at the "why" as well as the "who" and the "what" of art-making, taking on the important issues of our time and relating them to art activity. People who want to understand the relationships between art, social change, activism, politics and the mass media should be reading FUSE!

Issues Pages: 
Book Review
Feb 18, 2010

A poetic call to action

Jorge Antonio Vallejos
Salimah Valiani, a queer activist of colour, brings readers to different places with very different views on what it is to educate and challenge through poetry, letters and memoir.
Feb 17, 2010 editor is CBC Literary Awards finalist

rabble staff
Squamish-based writer and editor Cathryn Atkinson has been named as a finalist in the short story category of the 2009 CBC Literary Awards for her story "The Nonsense of Waiting."
Feb 15, 2010

Indie Inside: Class War Kids

St. John's-based band Class War Kids have made a digital album to benefit victims of the earthquake in Haiti. Please download and donate at
Book Review
Feb 11, 2010

Downtown Eastside dreams

Megan Stewart
A Thousand Dreams tells the grim stories of missing women, sardine and cat food diets, illness and the crippled support systems that struggle to manage life in Vancouver's Downtown Eastside.
Feb 9, 2010

Celebration with a centenarian

Meagan Perry
rabble radio celebrates its 100th episode! A centenarian shares advice, cancelling highway plans and remembering the birth of the aged rabble radio. You could also win an ipod nano!
Book Review
Feb 5, 2010

What's the skinny on self-publishing?

Alex Samur
Radio book lounge goes underground to explore some unconventional forms of publishing and asks Vancouver-based author Robert Chaplin about his experiences self-publishing.


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