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Lochlin Cross is reportedly returning on August 2 with his Locker Room Show along with a co-host from The Bear.
Congratulations to Ryan Jackson on the launch of his own video production company, Full Circle Visuals Inc. Ryan recently shared a photo of Lucinda Chodan letting him go from the Journal back on January 19.
And in other Ryan news, he was a guest along with video editor Chris Sikkenga at the last Edmonton Podcasting Meetup which you can listen to in Episode 46 of the Seen and Heard in Edmonton podcast.
Reid Fiest notes that Vassy Kapelos, formerly of Global Edmonton, has been named Ottawa Bureau Chief for Global National. In a new episode of the Jungle Talk Podcast, Terry Jones talks about his career covering sports. The new Royal Alberta Museum will feature 14 videos on a wide range of subjects produced by Portland, Oregon-based North Shore Productions when it opens.
Postmedia is looking for a Content Editor to join the team here in Edmonton at Capital Ideas.
I meant to link to this last month: the crowdfunding campaign to launch The Calgarian ended with only a third of the pledges needed to continue.
Yahoo has agreed to sell its web businesses, including the purple brand and exclamation point, to Verizon for $4.8 billion.
Big piece on Edmonton’s lack of cycling infrastructure in the Globe and Mail this weekend.
Dave reports that ten candidates have already filed to run in next year’s municipal elections. Speaking of Pokemon Go, here are the best places to take the kids to play from Raising Edmonton.
When Rogers Place opens in a couple of months you might enter the building through Ford Hall, the new name for the Wintergarden.
The Edmonton Public Library has started loaning Wi-Fi hotspots with unlimited data to adult library cardholders as part of a two-year pilot program.
The Warehouse District downtown was the first in North America to be accredited with the Purple Flag designation. It was announced this week that the next Council of the Federation summer meeting of Premiers will take place in Edmonton next summer, July 17-19, 2017. Vue Weekly’s annual Best of Edmonton poll is open and accepting votes until August 22. Taking place on 104 Street (I think…call it a hunch) on Thursday evening is Diner en Blanc. The 2016 Servus Heritage Festival takes place at Hawrelak Park from Saturday through Monday for the long weekend. It feels like summer is zooming by, but there’s still lots of great festivals and events to come. Megan Voss has decided to leave the Sherwood Park News after a little over two and a half years. Here’s a great photo of the media folks that call City Hall their home away from home. The old CityTV space in Enterprise Square will serve as the temporary home for the Stanley Milner Library while the current location on Churchill Square is redeveloped. Karen is teaching a workshop on August 4 about how podcasting can help get your word out at the new ATB Entrepeneur Centre. The polls are open for Vue Weekly’s Best of Edmonton 2016 and there are plenty of media categories on the ballot (and a few online ones too). Rogers may be feeling the effects of having no Canadian teams in the NHL playoffs but TSN fared better without the NHL than expected. According to a recent CRTC report, about 160,000 Canadians cancelled their TV subscription last year. The Edmonton Bicycle Commuters Society, frustrated with the poor implementation of the barriers, suggested exploring the use of the top deck for a new pathway to ease congestion. On Friday, the Province of Alberta and Government of Canada announced funding to construction the southwest portion of the Calgary Ring Road.
Paula Simons wrote about the Edmonton Public Library’s temporary relocation to Enterprise Square while the Stanley Milner renovations take place.
The Edmonton Oilers signed winger Jesse Puljujarvi to a three-year entry level contract this week. July’s big ticket event saw 3,449 violations handed out, including 3,030 for speeding. Capital Ideas is hosting its next panel on Wednesday at the Edmonton Journal on building a socially responsible business. The Made Local Society is hosting Marketing for Creatives 101 on Thursday evening at their new location in Oliver.
I’m also not convinced that a large bar is going to be so much worse than 20,000 people filing out of the arena on a regular basis and into the surrounding area, including plenty of people who have already been drinking all night inside the arena. As someone who has lived on 104 Street for five years, I can tell you it’s not always quiet or orderly now. I think the way the proponents have gone about this is just ridiculous, and I think as a city we should use this as an opportunity to better define how we expect these sorts of proposals to come forward. That said, the response from the 104 Street community thus far hasn’t been great either.
The most common refrain I have seen from those opposed to the proposal is that it is out of character with 104 Street and could undo the great work that has happened over the last 20 years. The issue is not that a large bar is too dissimilar to the smaller, more intimate venues that we currently have on the street. I get that the folks opposed are not saying they are opposed to vibrancy and business development in general. Furthermore, there’s a bigger discussion here we should be having about the impact of Ice District. Rope for Hope, a fundraising challenge for Make-A-Wish in Northern Alberta, takes place on Wednesday at the Coast Edmonton Plaza Hotel. CBC Edmonton has five new job postings as of last week: Associate Producer (Digital), Digital Associate Producer, Executive Producer, Producer, and Senior Reporter (French Services). Oilers GM Peter Chiarelli has received intense criticism for some of his off-season moves, like trading Taylor Hall for Adam Larsson. From CBC News, here are 5 independent Indigenous media sources to check out online, including Edmonton-based Windspeaker.
If you like Vintage Edmonton from Rev Recluse, you should check out his new project called News Obscure.
David Staples questions whether Edmonton is really a city of risk takers in light of the wall of encouragement on Melcor’s 100th Street Place building.
Thorsten Goldberg has been selected to create a new piece of public art called 53°30’N for the new North East Transit Garage. Construction begins tomorrow on portions of the storm and sanitary service connections at Blatchford.
Emil covers a wide range of new projects taking place around the city in The Evolution of Edmonton. Alberta Venture has released its list of Alberta’s 50 Most Influential People of 2016. The City’s free summer drop-in programs are now underway and run weekdays until August 25, 2016.
The Edmonton Public Library’s Jasper Place branch has won a 2016 Green Building Award. The City’s Eco Stations program has received the Gold Excellence Award in the Special Waste category from the Solid Waste Association of North America. The Edmonton International Street Performers Festival kicked off on Friday and continues all week at Churchill Square.
The City and the Oilers are hosting an Information Session for Residents and Businesses regarding Rogers Place on Wednesday. Families are encouraged to head out to Gold Bar Park on Wednesday evening for Family Nature Nights: Forest Fables. Thursday evening is the opening ceremony for the Alberta Summer Games, taking place at the Leduc Recreation Centre.
Check out Centennial Plaza behind the Stanley Milner Library downtown on Saturday afternoon for some basketball with Full Court 21 Canada.
630 CHED’s Ryan Jespersen has been named one of the most influential people in Alberta for 2016 by Alberta Venture.



Capital Ideas Edmonton launched four years ago and this week released their Anniversary Report.
Check out the full list of podcasts who have expressed interest in joining the Seen and Heard Podcast Network. It was a little disappointing to miss the opening of three new coffee shops last month, but on the other hand, it was nice to have new places to explore after we got back! The new cafe is located at 10350 124 Street in the new Limelight building (which is just down the block from Remedy Cafe). My favorite vanilla latte was as delicious as ever, and it didn’t take long to feel right at home.
There is no seating in the LRT concourse, but for grab and go it’s hard to beat Burrow. A good place to begin your Gallery Walk is at the top of the street, at the Daffodil Gallery. An Edmonton art fixture for more than 45 years, the Udell gallery showcases local and international artists, and contemporary and historical artwork.  The gallery is housed in its own building, midway down the west side of 124 Street. Look for the bright yellow awning of Remedy Cafe (and maybe a treat) before heading to Lando Gallery. After a quick stop for refreshment at Remedy Cafe, you can head around the corner to Lando Gallery.
The art galleries are so concentrated in this area, the art tour could technically start from any point, including the east side of the street.
Having moved from their Jasper Avenue location in 2013, the Bugera Matheson gallery occupies a long, narrow space with an open beam ceiling and a warm bamboo floor. With an open space, white walls and quiet music, the Peter Robertson is a classy, yet approachable gallery.
While it shares window and building space with the Peter Robertson Gallery, the Front Gallery is a unique gallery all its own.
This gallery has been representing and showcasing Canadian First Nations artists, including Inuit and West Coast artists, for 40 years. Your DIY Gallery Walk can bring you out of a cold November afternoon into warm spaces filled with colour and beauty.
Erin is a born and raised Edmontonian, who loves learning new things about her city and the people who live in it. Hot on the heels of our Truck Stop at Baconfest, we’re returning to Boyle Street Plaza for a second year in a row for a burger-themed Truck Stop on July 10, 2014, from 5-8pm.
Liv posted about A Taverna, a relatively new Portuguese eatery located in Cafe Amore’s former space. Vue Weely has a great article featuring conversations with the bar managers behind three successful local haunts: the Next Act, Sugarbowl and The Underground. I had heard that another home grocery delivery service was due in Edmonton soon, but just checked out the Spud Edmonton site this week. It’s been a while since I’ve been to West Edmonton Mall, so 1st Rnd was new to me, a sports bar on BRBN St. While at the Mall, we also treated ourselves to sorbet popsicles from Popbar, the first Canadian location for the chain. I was happy to be among the volunteers of the second annual Heritage Chinatown Night Market on Canada Day.
Afterwards, Mack and I walked down near the river to watch the inaugural Light the Bridge show, and of course, the accompanying fireworks.
I was lucky enough to be given complimentary tickets to see Broadway Across Canada’s production of Wicked this week, running at the Jubilee Auditorium July 2-20, 2014.
2014 was definitely Elm Cafe’s year, as they increased their footprint in Edmonton to include District, a great quick-serve cafe in the government district, and Burrow, innovatively located in our pedway system above the Central LRT station.
In addition, a significant number of independent restaurants joined the food scene, including Ampersand 27, Bar Bricco, Daravara, Farrow, Hart’s Table, Meat, Rostizado and Solstice.
On the flip side, the city did lose its share of prominent food businesses, with Tavern 1903 topping the list that also features Cafe de Ville, Everything Cheese, Moriarty’s and the Wild Tangerine restaurant. Some measure Edmonton’s place in the world with our ability to attract chains and franchises. We also saw the start of several new large-scale outdoor food events this summer, with the inaugural Porkapalooza attracting a stunning 25,000 attendees over three days, and Edmonton’s first Diner en Blanc succeeding in spite of a rain out. Edmontonians were encouraged to flex their kitchen skills with the release of Duchess Bake Shop’s cookbook, Daniel Costa’s Italian cooking app Tavola, and the expansion of Kathryn Joel’s Get Cooking into its new MacEwan studio.
Mother’s Market, the city’s first three-day, year-round farmers’ market opened this summer, while SPUD, a grocery delivery service offering organic and local options, opened up a branch in Edmonton. I’m very excited to see what our storytellers are able to do with some great questions from our members.
Incumbents Bev Esslinger, Dave Loken, Scott McKeen, Michael Walters, and Mike Nickel have all filed their papers already.
They have 40 such hotspots and hope the service will help the more than 116,000 Edmontonians who are without home Internet access.
The additional trains on the weekend were very much appreciated and made our trip to and from the grounds very quick.
There’s still some work to be done that will result in lane reductions during off-peak hours and on the weekends, but it should be all finished by the end of September. They now have more than 120 members working in the space and more than 440 currently enrolled in programs.
One would have an occupancy of 596 and would be located in the new Fox 2 Tower on 104 Street.
I recognize that most events will end a lot earlier in the evening than a bar would close, and maybe the impact from arena patrons will be minimal. With an occupancy of 600 it is large, but far smaller than the combined occupancy of Knoxville’s Tavern and Studio 107 (formerly Oil City Roadhouse and Vinyl) at 1,600.
Weekend evenings are frequently full of hollering from the throngs of people moving through the area, and I’ve walked around my share of puke. Council squandered an opportunity to set expectations about large towers by approving the Emerald Tower last month, so I hope the City doesn’t waste this opportunity to demand more from developers looking to occupy those buildings.
I have great respect for everyone who has had a role in making 104 Street what it is today, but to say that one establishment would destroy all of that strikes me as a bit alarmist.
There has been much less said about the bar proposed for the Mothers Music building, even though it is much larger and is potentially even more problematic.
I think they would result in less truly vibrant streets and I think we should make an example of them to set expectations and to encourage higher quality proposals in the future. We have learned a lot from our members over the last few weeks and are continuing to march forward! One in the Fox Tower 2 would be nearly 600 seats while the other, in the former Mother’s Music building, could hold 1,400 people. Nineteen Edmontonians made the list, including Daryl Katz, Connor McDavid, Rachel Notley, and Amarjeet Sohi.
Troy Pavlek put together a spreadsheet which shows that Moe Banga raised the most money at $78,890. More than 2,000 people use the bridge every day but they’ll have to find another route starting Monday when it closes to the public. They’ve had 4,090 attendees and 138 panelists in that time and today count more than 3,200 members.
In October, Transcend returned to downtown with a new location in the Mercer Warehouse, Credo added a second location on 124 Street, and after years in the making, Burrow opened in the Central LRT Station. After the location on Jasper Avenue closed, I wasn’t sure if or when Transcend would be back downtown.
There’s only one window, but the space is surprisingly bright, and I love the wood beams and ceiling. It can be a little difficult to see, given that there are no signs on the building except for a vinyl banner where Credo is located.
Though Credo’s space is mostly below street level, there are lots of windows which means lots of natural light. I decided to stick with the usual on my first visit (ok, ok, and also my second and third visits) and ordered a vanilla latte.
My office is right above in the Empire Building, so I foresee many, many visits in my future! When I started dating my husband, who is an artist, I bought a fancy little black dress and prepared for all the black-tie art openings we were sure to be attending. Paintings, sculpture and jewelry created by (mostly) local artists fill the warmly coloured walls of this cozy space.


With new shows every two weeks during the fall and spring seasons, including three group shows per year, there is always new and fascinating works to discuss with the friendly and available gallery staff. This gallery showcases local and international artists, whose works include painting, sculpture, wearable art and photography. Celebrating its 40th anniversary this year, the gallery is larger inside than you would think. Artists are featured in solo exhibitions every three weeks, and guests can also get a peek at the 1,000-piece inventory housed in the back. Front features an eclectic mix of mostly local artists, featured in solo shows every few weeks.
Bearclaw holds a stunning inventory of fine art paintings, silver and bone jewelry, leatherwork and an impressive number of beautiful soapstone sculptures.  There’s so much to see in this bright, friendly space, with pieces from both established, award-winning artists and exciting new up-and-comers. Under new management since December 2012, this gallery is evolving to reflect changes in both the artistic community and the art-buying culture while recognizing and maintaining quality works.
And this is just a sample of the art in Edmonton — you can check out other DIY public art tours through a portion of the river valley (best done on a bike) and along the Alberta Avenue area too on the blog. While $4 each seemed a bit steeped, both Mack and I agreed the bars had a much more concentrated fruit flavour that either of us had expected, refreshing and intense. Like last year, the weather was smokin’ hot, and people seemed to enjoy the mix of performers and vendors. River Valley Road provided a great vantage point for both, and it was neat to be among so many people without feeling crowded.
Though it was my second time seeing Wicked (the first being in New York seven years ago), it was my Mum’s first musical.
Owner Nate Box also consulted with Denizen Hall, the refurbished bar in the Grand Hotel, to create a comfort food-focused menu that will no doubt help curious diners overlook the establishment’s seedy past. Transcend returned downtown with a location in the Mercer Warehouse, Credo established a second branch on 124 Street, Iconoclast Koffiehuis’ opening in Oliver, and Remedy added a fourth shop on 124 Street (look for a fifth in Terwillegar to come in 2015). They continue to provide a way for start-ups to highlight niche cuisine like the vegan Long Lost Foods (formerly the Mirepoix Trio) or specialty items like those offered by Honest Dumplings or Prairie Noodle Shop, whose last pop-up sold out in eight minutes. Taste of Edmonton celebrated its 30th anniversary, and will be bringing the Canadian Food Championships to the city in 2015. Gloves protect your little biker's hands with durable, lightly padded AX Suede synthetic-leather palms, full fingers, and they offer excellent comfort with breathable backs and an ergonomic fit.
The second would have an occupancy of 1,400 and would be located in the old Mothers Music location on 109 Street.
The Downtown Edmonton Community League has sent a letter expressing its concerns, as have numerous businesses and residents from 104 Street. Especially considering the number of businesses that have failed on 104 Street or moved elsewhere in just the last five years alone.
I am disappointed in the knee-jerk NIMBYism on display here though, and I’m concerned it is distracting us from the bigger picture. It was pretty clear that if they did return, it would be at a smaller, more manageable location.
I understand they will be adding artwork around the room, so that’ll add even more color and visual interest. The only downside is that because Credo is so popular, it can sometimes be difficult to find a seat.
Oddly there are a lot of power outlets up high (I guess for Christmas lights?) so you might need a long cord if you’re going to plug in a laptop (maybe they can add some outlets lower to the floor).
Burrow Central Station (part of the growing Elm Cafe family) is the perfect addition to our growing and increasingly popular transit system, and I hope it’s a sign of things to come. The staff are happy to answer questions about the colourful pieces on display, which are continually changing as multi-artist shows are hosted and pieces are sold. Showcasing Canadian artists specifically, the gallery’s collection includes works by painters and glass artists. Buyers who aren’t sure if their chosen piece will be the right fit for their space can sometimes try art “on approval” before they commit to the purchase. Featuring established, mid-career, and emerging artists, Scott strikes a balance between local and international.
If approved, these two mega-bars would represent a significant variance from the current zoning which allow for establishments of 100 licensed seats.
Many more have shared their thoughts on social media, especially on the 104 Street Facebook page. It says a lot about the character of the proponents and is a major reason I am opposed to the proposals. Also, I don’t for a second believe that as many people checked the zoning before they bought into the street as one would gather from reading all the responses. It makes sense to move the 1,000 seat Knoxville’s to the 1,400 seat Mothers Music building rather than to a smaller, more expensive location, and a proposal for a 600 seat bar on 104 Street at the same time seems like a perfect distraction.
What is the impact on policing, transportation, and other considerations for each approach?
I think it is really unlikely the City will approve these variances, and I hope that once the rejections come through, we can continue the dialogue on some of the related and very important questions that these proposals have raised. While the new cafe in the basement of the building is smaller, it’s bigger than I was expecting! Speaking of color, the green counter, black wall, and brown accents definitely give you a “coffee” feeling!
The new location on 124 Street is quite a bit bigger though, so hopefully that won’t be such an issue there!
Again my expectations were exceeded – I anticipated finding Burrow tucked away behind one of the walls, but instead found it centrally located in the concourse. I learned pretty quickly that while there are prestigious art shows happening in town, the Edmonton art community in general is much more relaxed and accessible — and more exciting than I expected. In addition to the art on regular display, Daffodil also provides a portrait commission service, and hosts tea and watercolour evenings, and live music concerts.
For the more adventurous art-lover, there are also Lando Art Auctions three times a year, featuring different pieces from private collections and estates. The welcoming gallery staff are excited to chat about the artists currently featured in exhibitions and the works held in their inventory, and they are happy to bring pieces out for you to view. For me, it was great to relive one of my favourite shows (“For Good” did not disappoint), and I really enjoyed Kara Lindsay’s performance as Glinda.
At any rate, it’s great to see a local company succeed and flourish in multiple locations – here’s hoping for a speedy finish for Little Brick! If I hadn’t attempted this, I would have always wondered what might have been,” wrote Taylor Lambert, the man behind the project. CBC has reported that Urban Sparq, owner of Knoxville’s Tavern and The Pint, is the proponent behind both. Given this, it would be extremely bold of chief planner Peter Ohm and his team to approve these variances, or at least the one on 104 Street.
I’m not saying that downtown should only be for singles or DINKs, but on the spectrum of neighbourhoods in the city I would not expect downtown to be at the slow and quiet end.
They do a reasonable job of helping to make 104 Street the well-regarded area that it is and the new Purple Flag designation reflects this.
Instead of discussing whether or not we really want 2,200 licensed seats along the 109 Street strip from Jasper Avenue to 103 Avenue, the discussion is all about the supposed destruction of 104 Street.
They have a rotating lunch menu with a grilled cheese sandwich too, also on my list to try. I think a community working together to set reasonable expectations can go a long way toward preventing the kinds of issues that so many seem concerned about.
The best way to learn about it is to meet and talk with the artists who create, and the gallery staff who exhibit those creations. But if you’ve missed the summer and fall walks this year, and need some colour in your life as the fall goes grey, fear not! You can conduct your own “do-it-yourself Art Gallery Walk” by spending a Saturday afternoon on 124 Street, between Stony Plain Road and 103 Avenue.



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