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An extension of the Homeglen School of One Global Art Project, Project Y150 YEG-GA is a collaborative e-Public History endeavour which documents the "everyday" experiences, contributions and active agency of women. First conceived in Fall 2015, this project utilizes the YEG-GA Carvings series and the Homeglen School of One Carving Vignettes advanced literacy program in order to provide multi-cultural, multi-generational and multi-dimensional perspectives into Canada and the way Canadian historical memories are intimately linked to the larger World. Canada's 150th anniversary serves as the marker for the production of YEG-GA Vignettes, and collaborators offer original insights into their personal journeys, further shaped by the trajectory of their Canadian recollections and their own heritage. The rich digital tapestry of YEG-GA Vignettes also features the collaborations of members of First Nations' communities, Métis mothers and daughters, foreign visitors and workers, international students, as well as non-female participants who value their female partners and relatives, their female colleagues and friends, and, most importantly, their female ancestors.

  • Featured Collaboration: Wise Women Collaborators and Northern YEG-GA

    In order to facilitate awareness into the contributions, experiences, and historical agency of women, Project Y!50 will now feature the e-spaces of collaborators. These featured collaborations will appear at the top of the YEG-GA Vignettes page on the Homeglen School of One website. "Wise Women Collaborators and Northern YEG-GA" is a collaboration with a female survivor of the Residential School System from Norman Wells, NWT. Please read the narratives and the corresponding images found at the direct link:
  • Featured Collaboration: YEG-GA Community Pillars Support EPSF

    The vignettes found in this featured collaboration with the Edmonton Public School Foundation recalls specific moments and “everyday experiences” directed towards the support of Full-day Kindergarten programs for disadvantaged children. This unique chapter in e-Public History finds two women at the crossroads of fundraising, philanthropy, and equitable early childhood education within the context of Canada 150. Please see the direct link:

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