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Kitchen Plans

Series consists of architectural drawings and proposals for new space at Women’s pavilion, café bar, the report from the dietetics department on the operations and functionality of the Kitchens and cafeteria. The department of Dietetics provided and consultant and supervisory capacity when planning the expansion or creation of new kitchen spaces. The plans have been inscribed by the department with the proposed changes from Dietetics are written in to illustrate the department’s notes on space allocation, foundations and equipment needed for an expansion and modification of the space. Series also contains the original WGH cafeteria plans from 1961.

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Interview with Connie Merasty

Oral history interview with Connie Merasty (01hh 05mm 38ss) in Opaskwayak Cree Nation, Manitoba, conducted remotely by Nicole Murdock in Winnipeg, Manitoba, on Friday 11 November 2022. Records include wav and mp3 recordings of the interview and digital textual records including the interview summary, transcript, index, and waiver and consent form.

During the interview, Connie Merasty discusses how as a teenager she left the intolerance of Northern Manitoba for Winnipeg, and found community. She tells how after engaging with political and social movements, and learning about Two-Spirit and LGBTQ+ histories, she returned to Opaskwayak Cree Nation to learn ceremony with her family. Major themes discussed in the interview include social activism, spirituality, remembrance of friends lost to AIDS, an emphasis on health, and a career in community engagement.

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Interview with Marjorie Beaucage

Oral history interview with Marjorie Beaucage (00hh 29mm 25ss) in Duck Lake, Saskatchewan, conducted remotely by Jenny Foidart in Winnipeg, Manitoba, on Monday 31 October 2022. Records include wav and mp3 recordings of the interview and digital textual records including the interview informed consent form, summary, transcript, index, and waiver and consent form.

During this interview, Marjorie Beaucage briefly shares the story of her life with the interviewer, starting with childhood in a Metis community in Manitoba, and the languages she learned to speak. The interview's focus is on questions regarding Two-Spirit identity, to which Beaucage speaks about the term's origins, her own identity, and her work as an independent filmmaker and advocate. Beaucage emphasizes the importance of community-based resources and supports for the physical and mental health of Two-Spirit individuals.

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Interview with Kelly Houle

Oral history interview with Kelly Houle (01hh 04mm 20ss) conducted by Jenny Foidart in Winnipeg, Manitoba on Wednesday 19 October 2022. Records include wav and mp3 recordings of the interview and digital textual records including the interview informed consent form, summary, transcript, index, waiver and consent form, and metadata.

In this interview, Kelly Houle narrates her life story, beginning with childhood in residential schools, then a move to Winnipeg, where she endured abuse at home and in public school. She recounts how as a teenager, Houle began working in the sex trade on Winnipeg's streets. She explains how she transitioned from a client of community outreach services to a provider of outreach. Houle details how her cross-Canada travels lead her to Two-Spirit self-realization, celebration, and continued advocacy for trans and Two-Spirit people, leaving a profound and lasting impact for generations to come.

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Interview with Lorne Olson

Oral history interview with Lorne Olson (01hh 39mm 35ss) conducted by Jenny Foidart in Winnipeg, Manitoba on Friday 14 October 2022. Records include wav and mp3 recordings of the interview and digital textual records including the interview informed consent form, summary, transcript, index, waiver and consent form, and metadata.

During the interview, Lorne Olson recounts his life journey, from the Brokenhead Ojibway Nation in Manitoba to a career in filmmaking, and the personal growth experienced and societal changes witnessed along the way. Important subjects discussed include Indigenous sovereignty in the film industry, his chosen family, access to both male and female perspectives, and Two-Spirit enlightenment.

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Two-Spirit Oral History Collection

  • CA UWA 22.14
  • Collection
  • 2022

This collection consists of four interviews in total (04hh18mm58ss), conducted by Jenny Foidart and Nicole Murdock, coordinated by Corser du Pont and initiated by the University of Winnipeg Archives.

The objective of the Two-Spirit Oral History Project was to record Two-Spirit histories for future generations by sharing their lived experiences, with an emphasis on Elders and Knowledge-Keepers. The stories of Two-Spirit people have been mostly absent from history owing to white settler colonization and discrimination within communities, including within Indigenous and LGBTQ+ communities. These stories will help to provide source material for new histories, research, and creative works about Two-Spirit people, and they may also assist young people who are struggling to come to terms with being Two-Spirit through these examples.

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Interview with Carlos Sosa

Oral history interview (00h 54mm 40ss) with Carlos Sosa conducted remotely by Emily McPherson in Winnipeg, Manitoba, 2021. Interview is indexed and fully transcribed.

Emily McPherson interviews Carlos Sosa about his experience as a participant in disability rights activism and advocacy. The interview begins with Sosa detailing his family history and some childhood memories. He then discusses his early experiences in the school system and the pressure he felt to pursue a trade rather than attend university. He speaks about beginning to participate in activism, involvement in the New Democratic Party, and mentorship by the late Jack Layton. He details some of the activist projects that he has been a part of such as the efforts to save the Kelvin Community Centre, affordable university tuition, and efforts to ensure the operation of public services such as libraries and swimming pools. Sosa describes his current work at the CBC and his own experiences with disability and the stigma surrounding it. He discusses his initial perceptions of the MLPD, his involvement in the organization, as well as his choice to create an oral history project based on that organization. The interview concludes with Sosa connecting the human rights movement to oral history and commenting on the impact of the pandemic on the most vulnerable in society.

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Carlos Sosa Interview

This series consists of 1 interview with Carlos Sosa, conducted by Emily McPherson in 2021.

This interview was conducted in 2021 by Emily McPherson as part of a practicum at the OHC, undertaken in the context of the Master’s of Human Rights Program at the University of Manitoba. After indexing and processing the Manitoba League of Persons with Disabilities Oral History Project as part of her practicum work, McPherson identified that a significant omission to the collection was an interview with Carlos Sosa, who due to his role as Project Coordinator, had not himself been interviewed. The interview was intended to be a compliment to the original collection, and followed the original intention: “to better understand ‘the formation and development of the Manitoba League of Persons with Disabilities and its contribution to the national and international movement to secure legal and social equality for persons with disabilities.’”

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