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Masthead

Interim
Editor-in-Chief

Sarah Sweet


Publisher
Ken Hunt

Associate Editor
and Copy Chief

Graeme Bayliss


Staff Writers
Jamie Bradburn
Desmond Cole
David Hains
Carly Maga


Staff Photographer
Corbin Smith


Copy Editors
Julia Chan
Michael Fraiman
Marta Kule


Listings Editor
Steve Fisher

Contributors
Todd Aalgaard
Stephanie Avery
Dean Bradley
Christopher Bird
Jessica Bloom
Ed Brown
Jessica Buck
Rémi Carreiro
Harry Choi
D.A. Cooper
Matthew Daley
Chris Dart
Jess Davidson
Eleni Deacon
David Demchuk
Christopher Drost
David Fleischer
Peter Goffin
Lodoe-Laura Haines-Wangda
Jeremy Kai
Mark Kay
Kyra Kendall
Kaitlyn Kochany
Kelli Korducki
Brett Lamb
Andrew Louis
Sheena Lyonnais
Tony Makepeace
Brian McLachlan
Patrick Metzger
Steve Munro
Angelo Muredda
Nancy Paiva
Kevin Plummer
Brendan Ross
Kevin Scott
Daniel Sellers
Johnnie Walker
Ryan Walker
Natalie Zina Walschots
David Wencer
Jeremy Woodcock

Interim Editor-in-Chief


Sarah Sweet

sarah sweetentries | email

Sarah was born and raised in Toronto, and she is just old enough to have seen Return of the Jedi when it first opened at the University Theatre on Bloor Street.  She spent some time in Montreal, where she developed a keen interest in never being so cold ever again.  And then she lived in Kingston for a few years, while she wrote a doctoral thesis in English and did not much of anything else—except realize she preferred the CN Tower to the ivory tower.  As soon as she could, she came back to Toronto, started reading books only for pleasure, went back to school for publishing, and dedicated herself to appreciating how happy she was to be home.



Assistant Editor


Graeme Bayliss

entries | twitter

Graeme is a writer living in the Summerhill neighbourhood of Toronto. He moved there from Ajax to study at the University of Toronto, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in English. He is currently working towards a master’s degree in journalism at Ryerson University, delaying his entry into the real world by a further two years. Graeme is a fan of Christopher Hitchens, the Toronto Maple Leafs, and the British Empire.


Staff Writers


Jamie Bradburn

jamiebradburn.jpgentries | email | site | twitter

Jamie has wandered the back alleys of Toronto past and present for the past decade and has only gotten lost a few times (but has lost count of how many side trips he’s taken along the way). He figures exploring the city and its past is a way to know his surroundings better and justify his history minor in university. He has also discovered his camera has fused itself to his hand, which is great for snapping pictures but lousy for most physical tasks. Besides Torontoist, his other online outposts include a blog and a photostream.



Desmond Cole

entries | twitter | site

Desmond is a former candidate for Toronto city council, a regional winner of the local democracy initiative City Idol. He spent his first several years in the city as a youth worker, then became the project coordinator for I Vote Toronto, a campaign to extend municipal voting rights to non-citizens. Desmond also worked as a community animator at the Centre for Social Innovation. He’s written for the Grid, Ethnic Aisle, Queen’s Park Review, and the Canadian Medical Association Journal.



David Hains (hiatus)

david hains bioentries | twitter

David Hains mainly follows City Hall, which means he covers a bit of: public policy, politics, crime; courts, and a lot of Rob Ford. He writes the Rob and Doug Ford recap for Torontoist‘s venerable Raccoon Nation, which has made him listen to way more talk radio than is healthy. He was once asked by Rob Ford to leave his Christmas party for asking a question. To date, it is the only party he has been kicked out of.

David has also contributed to the Grid, Toronto Life and the Globe and Mail, among other fine publications.



Carly Maga

carly maga bioentries | email | twitter

Believe it or not, when Carly Maga moved from the cultural hotspot of suburban Ottawa to Toronto in 2006, she had a serious case of the starry-eyes. Now, through the ups and downs of any long-term relationship, the infatuation has evolved into a deep and meaningful appreciation. Her journalism degree coupled with a constant need of being entertained has resulted in her writing/tweeting/talking/living theatre and the arts from Toronto to Romania for publications like Torontoist, the Globe and Mail, the Grid, the National Post, Hazlitt, the Toronto Standard, and more. She’s a member of the Canadian Theatre Critics Association, and actor Eric Peterson once called her a “bright young thing.” So there’s that.


Staff Photographer


Corbin Smith

corbin smith bioemail | twitter | website

Corbin Smith is a director, creator, builder, visionary, boundary-pusher, professional photographer, and documentarian (among other things.) Most of all, Corbin Smith is a storyteller… He has been quietly racking up major photography awards, most notably with Applied Arts and CAPIC, and is positioned to become one of Canada’s top creative professionals.” Someone once wrote that flattering commendation. As for what I have to say for myself, well: I’m deeply in love with Canada, I think Toronto is pretty nifty, and I hope Toronto thinks I’m nifty too.


Copy Editors


Michael Fraiman

michael fraiman biosite | twitter

Michael has eaten charred scorpion in Beijing, chased a bus from Laos to Vietnam, camped tent-less in the Jordanian desert, trekked the jungles of Borneo, hiked a frozen Icelandic mountain literally named “You-Can’t-Climb-It Mountain,” and slept in more airports than he’d care to recall—all stories that can be enjoyed on his travel blog, A Long Way Back, which he’s hoping to turn into a book by the summer of 2014. Now he’s back in hometown Toronto, where he’s worked with the Globe and Mail, National Post, and Metro News, and is giddy to be earning money simply by reading Torontoist.



Marta Kule

marta kule bioemail | twitter

Born in Poland and living in Toronto, Marta is a copy editor working with a media-monitoring company and Torontoist. Believing in her undergrad professor’s motto that language is merely a tool that’s worthless if you don’t use it to say something meaningful, she spent most of her youth churning out academic papers in an effort to say something meaningful until she got an MA in East Asian Studies from the University of Toronto. She then finally reconciled herself with the thought that there’s nothing wrong with language being a tool and gave in to her long-time passion for grammar, language use, and word origins, becoming a proud word mechanic, your text maintenance person. She is now taking classes in Ryerson University’s Publishing Program and in her free time reads and listens to almost any fiction at hand. (Even Sophie Kinsella. No shame.)


Listings Editor


Steve Fisher

stevefisher_bio.jpgentries | email | site | twitter

Halifax born, Ottawa-raised, and firmly Toronto-located, Steve has been writing about this city’s performing arts scenes for over a decade. His past experiences studying and performing in theatre, light opera, and improv comedy (plus a obsessive taste for indie rock and roll) have lead to his contributing to A.V. Club, CBC Music, the Grid, and more. Now a full time arts writer and critic, when not seeing five to six shows a week Steve spends his “free time” working with the Royal Canadian Naval Reserves; as a Leading Seaman, he’s been commended and decorated.


Contributors


Todd Aalgaard

toddbio2011.jpgentries | email | twitter

Todd Aalgaard is an Islander of B.C. extraction, but threw a dart at the map in 1999 and ended up in Toronto. After studying anthropology at York University, he became a writer, musician, freelance journalist, web-ordained minister, and that guy who’s not around enough but will totally buy you a drink once he gets paid. Having appeared in places like MONDOmagazine and Momentum, Todd’s friends and family best describe him as “tall.” Get him drunk enough and he’ll probably write a song about you.



Christopher Bird

patchprofile.jpgentries | email | site | twitter

The Explosively Talented Christopher Bird (or the ETCB to his family and friends) has worked in no particular order as a filmmaker, waiter, administrative assistant, script doctor, freelance writer, freelance character assassin, web monkey, teaching assistant and hobo who dances for quarters. He is presently an associate lawyer at the Gene C. Colman Complex Family Law Centre, so Shakespeare wants you to kill him first. Everything he writes that The Man won’t allow you to read on Torontoist can be found at mightygodking.com.



Ed Brown

edbrown_bio.jpgentries | email | site

With the realization that he lacked the necessary pluck required for legitimate work, Edward Brown took to the writing racket in childhood, penning extortion letters and hold-up notes for a neighbourhood thug. With a degree in English Literature, Edward entered the teaching profession (summers off!) but snuck out after third period, never to return. He instead focused on freelance and fiction writing, as well as teaching English as a second language.
A diagnosed technophobe, Edward Brown was the publisher of the defunct satirical ‘zine, The Bottletree. His writing has appeared in the Globe and Mail, Spacing, Broken Pencil, Pilot, as well as other less reputable places. His story collection, Playing Basra, was released in 2008 to uncritical acclaim.



Jessica Buck

entries | twitter | site

Jessica was born in Scarborough and raised among the green pastures of Aurora, until her career aspirations turned her into one of those dreaded city girls. A self-professed music geek, she spends a lot of late nights and long hours managing festivals and live events across Canada. The rest of her free time is strangely divided between softball and belly dancing. When she’s not Urban Planning for Torontoist, she’s trying to find time for her blog, HearPlugged Music.



Rémi Carreiro

email | site | twitter

Rémi is a photographer living in Cabbagetown. Born in Scarborough, raised in Pickering and Toronto, Rémi considers himself lucky to have spent his teen years in the big city. He is currently studying architectural science at Ryerson University and consequently doesn’t get much sleep. After a year or two of being glued to the screen admiring Toronto street photography, in 2007 at 16, he picked up his first camera and still finds it impossible to set the thing down. After five years of venturing around Toronto’s neighbourhoods and parks, he still can’t decide on a favourite spot. When Rémi’s not hunched over a drafting table or in front of a computer you’ll find him shooting for his blog and playing guitar just a bit too loud for his neighbours.



Harry Choi

harrychoi_bio.jpgentries | email | site

Harry was born in Hong Kong, China, and spent his childhood running up and down a forty-five-storey apartment building with his buddies. At seventeen, he came to Toronto and eventually graduated from the University of Toronto. One day, while punching numbers in a design studio, Harry realized life is much more than debits and credits, so he picked up a camera and couldn’t let go. He has been rediscovering the world through a viewfinder for the past few years and hopes to one day make a difference with images.



D.A. Cooper

dacooper_bio.jpgemail | entries

D. B. Cooper hijacked a Boeing 727 aircraft in the United States on 24 November 1971, collecting over US $200,000 in ransom before parachuting from the plane, never to be seen again.
D. A. Cooper has never done these things. He is just a regular guy, thus far unchronicled in the annals of history. A Toronto native and avid concertgoer, he graduated from Ryerson University’s Radio & Television Arts program where his interests were redirected toward photography. After doing the 9–5 thing for a while, he is currently taking any and every photographic opportunity that comes his way. Aside from the pure joy of the craft, he has supremely enjoyed getting the chance to mingle and collaborate with some of Toronto’s many passionate and creative individuals.



Matthew Daley

mattdaley_staff.jpgsite | email

Originally from the wilds of Brampton Ontario, illustrator Matthew Daley now gets a nice view of our fair city from his lofty perch in Liberty Village. As an illustrator his work has appeared in a variety of magazines, on rock posters, and recently in an iPhone app by the Dairy Board of Canada. He thinks you should give his webcomic Mr. Monitor a look when you have the chance. He prefers his weather cold and his coffee on the creamy side. You can find more of his work by pressing on this nice, welcoming link.



Chris Dart

entries | twitter | site

Chris Dart is a Toronto-based journalist. He has written about everything from development and demonstrations to hip-hop and mixed martial arts. His byline has appeared in a variety of outlets, including the Globe and Mail, National Post, Grid, TheScore.com, and Spinner.ca. Prior to writing full-time, he spent several years in broadcasting. He’s also worked at a number of jobs that involved pushing a mop around. He grew up in the wilds of Scarborough, but now lives downtown.



Jess Davidson

entries | twitter

Raised on the mean streets of Thornhill, with a few moves to other cities and with many travels in between, Jess Davidson now happily calls Kensington Market home—mostly because she likes to be within arm’s reach to great food, the best coffee in the city, and enough tea to fuel her raging addiction. That is, when her nose isn’t buried in a book (school or otherwise). She hates the term “world class city,” but loves living in one.



David Demchuk

entries | twitter | site

David Demchuk was born and raised in Winnipeg and now lives in Toronto. A playwright, independent filmmaker, screenwriter, essayist, critic, and journalist, he has been writing for theatre, film, television, radio, print and digital media for thirty years. In 2011, Pinknews.co.uk named him one of the top 25 most influential LGBT people on twitter worldwide.



David Fleischer

davidfbiopic.jpgentries | email

If you Google “David Fleischer” you should know that: first, he is not a Brazilian economics expert; and second, he does not write for The Advocate (not that there’s anything wrong with that!). A native North Yorker, he has written for the National Post and Post City Magazines (no relation) and is a co-founding editor of Afterword, Canada’s national Jewish student newspaper. Really. David writes stories no one has published and once wrote songs and played guitar in a band called Urban Cactus. It featured several people who are now sufficiently successful that it would be pathetic to so much as drop their names.



Peter Goffin

Peter Goffin bio 2entries | email | twitter

Peter Goffin is a lifetime Torontonian, having left only to pursue a degree in Political Science at Hamilton’s McMaster University. Peter has since worked as a journalist, editor, and non-profit communications coordinator. He is a former managing editor of the Toronto Review of Books, and former executive editor of McMaster’s newspaper, the Silhouette. In addition to writing for Torontoist, his work has appeared in the Toronto Star, This Magazine, and OpenFile. He is also a frequent contributor to Rabble.ca.



Lodoe-Laura Haines-Wangda

lodoelaura_staff.jpgemail | entries

Lodoe-Laura was born in the nineties, in the much inferior city of Ottawa. At two weeks old, she was sneaked onto an airplane bound for Kathmandu, Nepal, where a wise man told her parents to put a camera in her hands. When not shooting photos for Torontoist, Lodoe-Laura spends her time taking courses in Ryerson University’s Image Arts Program, involving herself in the Tibetan movement, and trying to teach people to pronounce her name correctly.



Jeremy Kai

jeremykai_bio.jpgentries | email | website

Jeremy Kai has jittery hands. Instead of pursuing a career in dentistry or brain surgery he decided instead to draw and paint stuff (where it’s okay to nourish oneself entirely with coffee). When not hunched over his drawing table, Jeremy engages in unorthodox hobbies and explores all parts of the city through all forms of transportation. He feels that Toronto needs more mythological characteristics and thinks its people should romanticize about their city a little bit more.



Kyra Kendall

kyrakendall2011.jpegentries | email | website | twitter

Kyra Kendall is an illustrator that lives and works in the Annex. She has also called Cabbagetown, Clubland and even the gritty streets of Lorne Park home. When not drawing for Torontoist, she is making beautiful fashion dress-up iPhone apps for five-year-olds. Her work has been featured in several illustration anthologies, curated shows, and packaged beauty products sold at your local big box pharmacy. Kyra likes: Colour. Volunteering for worthy causes. Conspiracy theorists. Riding her bicycle the wrong way down one-way streets.



Kaitlyn Kochany

kk 150x200entries | email | website | twitter

Kaitlyn Kochany is a Toronto-based freelance writer who has written for Spacing, dandyhorse, the Grid, and local and international blogs. She writes about arts and culture, sexuality, comic books, cycling issues, professional life, and more. She also dabbles in short and long fiction. When she’s not on the hunt for the next I Want Your Job profile, she’s usually knitting, eating kimchi, or walking through the Annex.



Kelli Korducki

entries | email | twitter

Kelli Korducki grew up in Milwaukee but has lived in Toronto for long enough to be considered a real Torontonian (or, at least, a convincing imposter) by most. In addition to writing about media, culture, and the fine city of Hogtown, Kelli also pens short stories about wayward women and a blog about food and cultural ephemera. She can often be spotted riding Bea Arthur (her bicycle) around the city’s west end, humming choir tunes and dreaming of soft serve ice cream.



Andrew Louis

andrewlouis.jpgemail | site | twitter | entries

Andrew grew up in Scarborough (maybe you’ve heard rumours of this land?) but now calls the Annex home. When he’s not taking photos he’s slowly disentangling himself from UofT and writing software for a living. He’s a man of few vices but can finish a bag of nachos in a sitting and naps slightly more than necessary. He also has a blog.



Tony Makepeace

entries | email | site

Tony Makepeace (panoramaist) was born in Montreal and experiments with photographic processes, from 19th century to current. He is currently on the faculty of the Visual and Creative Arts program at Sheridan Institute and the School of Fine Art & Music at The University of Guelph. Feel free to contact him with your questions regarding optics, chromatic aberration, and toning formulas. He will also take questions of a general nature.



Brian McLachlan

staff_brianmclachlan.jpgemail | site | twitter | entries

Brian McLachlan is a writer/artist/cartoonist. His hilarious-out-loud webcomic is The Princess Planet. He’s been published by Vice, Coach House Press, Wizards of the Coast, YM, Toronto Star, Oni Press, Scholastic Canada, Nelson textbooks and regularly contributes to Owl Magazine. Brian enjoys mini-golf and regular sized hockey.





Patrick Metzger

patrickmetzger_bio.jpgentries | email

Patrick was born in New Jersey and raised in London, Ontario but has lived most of his adult life in Toronto. From the French-Canadian side of the family he inherited his reputation as raconteur, flaneur, and bon vivant, from the German side an abiding Weltschmerz and keen sense of the Zeitgeist, and from the Irish and Scots his latent alcoholism. Patrick is interested in Mixed Martial Arts, municipal politics, and the Apocalypse.



Angelo Muredda

entries | email | twitter

Angelo hails from Sudbury, once described in a Dionne Brand novel as “an empty bright town which smells of leather and cellophaned bread.” Far from the nickel reserves of his hometown, he’s now a doctoral candidate in English at the University of Toronto, where he works on representations of disabled children in Canadian writing, and teaches Alice Munro and friends from time to time. Outside of Torontoist, his work has appeared in Film Freak Central, Cinema Scope, Toronto Review of Books, and This Magazine.



Nancy Paiva

email | site | twitter

Nancy was born on Halloween and has a thing for the colours orange and black. Born in the rolling hills of Pennsylvania, she was raised in Buffalo, New York and has heard every fire joke. She moved to Toronto to marry a nice Canadian boy and considers herself a part of the free trade agreement. She carries a camera with her everywhere she goes (sometimes two) and now leans to one side because of all the gear.



Kevin Plummer

Kevinbio.jpgentries | email

Kevin Plummer grew up in Saskatchewan then bumped around Canada with stints living on the west coast and the east coast, before finally arriving here in the middle. Now, whenever he needs escape from the clichéd existence of a cubicle worker, he stumbles out to wander the city he loves. He’s got a very diverse set of interests from urban affairs and history to classic film noir to obscure soul music, and finding new ways to procrastinate.



Kevin Scott

entries | email |twitter

Originally from small-town Quebec, Kevin has now spent more than a decade trying to conquer the beast that is Toronto with little more than his sharp wit and a +4 Dragon Sword that he found in a dumpster. Aside from his work for Torontoist, he can also be found reviewing movies for Exclaim!, making music for cartoons, and collaborating on film and video projects in the city. He hopes to one day live in a house made out of candy.



Daniel Sellers

entries

Daniel was born at St. Michael’s Hospital on a November morning in the mid-1980s, and has called Toronto home ever since. These days, he splits his time between two seasonal and equally glamorous lives: that of a university student, and that of a gardener to (and surreptitious observer of the lifestyles of) Toronto’s rich and famous. He is happiest when running in High Park, listening to a Roger Miller song, hacking his way around one of the city’s municipal golf courses, or labouring over a brief autobiographical paragraph.



Johnnie Walker

entries | email | site | twitter

Johnnie Walker is a writer, performer, and the co-artistic producer of Nobody’s Business Theatre. You may have heard of his award-winning solo show Redheaded Stepchild, which is a thorough exploration of the Ginger Problem featuring action figures, juice boxes, and several wigs. You also may have encountered his burlesque MC alter ego “Ginger Darling,” who is pretty good at talking before and after other people take off their clothes. Perhaps you’ve even seen some of his writing in the Grid, Toronto Standard, Xtra, and Spacing. But you also might not have heard of him at all. Though a native of Etobicoke, Johnnie now lives somewhere on Dundas West, which he claims is “nicer than you’d think.”



Ryan Walker

entries | email | site

Ryan Walker is an emerging photographer based in Toronto, Canada specializing in social documentary, editorial photography, and visual advocacy. His creative practice explores intimate storytelling through film and photographic mediums. Propelled by a curiosity to explore unique narratives, Walker’s work attempts to blur the boundaries between photojournalism, documentary, and conceptual art.



Natalie Zina Walschots

natalie zed bioentries | email | twitter | site

Natalie Zina Walschots is a promiscuous wordsmith, cultural critic, and editor based in Toronto. She writes about heavy metal, CanLit, feminism, arts and culture, comic books, video games, combat sports, speculative fiction, and horror. In addition to Torontoist, her work regularly appears in the National Post, Globe and Mail, Quill & Quire, Rue Morgue, and Exclaim!. She is the literary reviews editor of This Magazine, and an assistant editor at Exclaim!, presiding over the heavy metal section, Aggressive Tendencies. Natalie is also the author of DOOM: Love Poems For Supervillains (Insomniac Press, 2012) and Thumbscrews (Snare Books 2007). Her poetry and fiction have recently been featured in Everything Is Fine, Little Brother Magazine, Joyland, Matrix, dead (g)end(er), Carousel, and broken pencil. Natalie earned her MA in English Literature and Creative writing from the University of Calgary. She is about to embark upon a Ph.D. in video games.



David Wencer

entries | twitter | site

David Wencer is terrified of the past, but tends to write about it anyway on account of his being even more terrified of the present and the future. He can be described as a researcher, writer, historian, archivist, heritage advocate, musician, idler, and man, although not necessarily in that order. In his spare time he enjoys being asked about his height and having conversations with complete strangers about whether or not he plays basketball or if he has a difficult time buying trousers.



Jeremy Woodcock

jeremywoodcockbio.jpgentries | email | twitter

Jeremy is an active participant in the Toronto comedy scene, including performing with the award-winning troupe Rulers of the Universe, and has written comedy for Just For Laughs, Dragnet Magazine, The Walrus Laughs, and others. Jeremy also performs music around Toronto both solo and with the band Patti Cake. He writes jokes on Twitter, for which he has been cited in the New York Times Magazine.


Alumni

Former Editors Former Contributors
Joshua Errett
October 2004–February 2006


Sarah Lazarovic
October 2004–November 2005


Alison Broverman
September 2005–April 2006


Ron Nurwisah
February–December 2006


Marc Lostracco
January–December 2007
April–December 2009


David Topping
June 2006–December 2010


Hamutal Dotan
January 2011–October 2014

Karen Aagaard
Navneet Alang
Natalie Atkinson
Kyle Bachan
Bad Buildings
Ian Bailey
John Barber
Sarah-Joyce Battersby
Dan Bergeron, Fauxreel
Wyndham Bettencourt-McCarthy
Roxanne Bielskis
Andre Bovee-Begun
Kasandra Bracken
Kevin Bracken
Ayngelina Brogan
Amanda Buckiewicz
Vanessa Caldwell
Gary Campbell
Meg Campbell
Julian Carrington
Ashley Carter
Steven Chabot
Michael Chrisman
Terri Coles
Cordelia Coyle
Rosemary Counter
Claire Crighton
Chloe Cushman
Lori Dance
Joanne Dang
Eleni Deacon
Val Dodge
Paige Dzenis
Adrian Ercolani
Anna Farber
Amanda Factor
Simon Fodden
Daren Foster
Stacey May Fowles
Kaori Furue
Jerad Gallinger
Jake Tobin Garrett
Alex Nino Gheciu
Brian Gilham
Laura Godfrey
Jonathan Goldsbie
Alixandra Gould
Lia Grainger
Bianca Gutnik/MisshoaxColleen Hale-Hodgson
Clayton Hanmer
Amanda Happé
Max Hartshorn
Alison Horn
Jennifer Hough
Casey Irvin
Roxanne Ignatius
Sharon Harris
Stephanie Hart
Ted Healey
Alison Horn
Stephen Johns
Julia de Laurentiis Johnson
Anne Joyce
Shari Kasman
Mathew Katz
Bronwyn Kienapple
Tim Kiladze
Melanie Kimmett
Dory Kornfeld
Zack Kotzer
Nick Kozak
Mathew Kumar
Steve Kupferman
Soloman Lam
Emily Landau
Sean Lerner
Prathna Lor
Laurence Lui
Cal MacLean
Beth Maher
Danu Mandlsohn
Kevin McBride
Mark Medley
Deborah Mensah-Bonsu
Stephen Michalowicz
Maneesh Mohindra
Rosemary Mosco
Jill Murray
Carrie Musgrave
J. Kelly Nestruck
Rey Ortega
Rebecca Pardo
Quin Parker
Saira Peesker
Vicky Peters
Sasha Plotnikova
Kimahli Powell
Posterchild
Robert L. Powell
Sarah Nicole Prickett
Andrew Pulsifer
Kiva Reardon
Julie Reitsma
Rhonda Riche
Chris Riddell
Robin Rix
Kate Robertson
Jenelle Rupchand
Eugen Sakhnenko
Alexandra Samur
John Semley
Jacob Sheen
Emily Shepard
Dalton Sharp
Rob Shostak
Suzannah Showler
Cate Simpson
Miles Storey
Sam Sutherland
Bill Taylor
Chris Tindal
Chris Tinglin
Vanessa Toye
Laura Trethewey
Rannie Turingan, Photojunkie
Gillian Urbankiewicz
Nicole Villeneuve
Mike Warner
Karen Whaley
David J. Widmann
Jaime Woo
Frank Yang
Eric Yip
Jayson Young