Posts Filed Under: “fucked up”
We take a close look at Canada's most prestigious music award.
Early summer's flagship music festival has come and gone. We were there to tell you what you should've seen, and what you were better off missing.
The lead singer of Fucked Up explains how marijuana will change your life.
A roundup of this year's most impressive local releases.
Nominated for: creating performance art for all ages and incomes.
On its fourth full-length album, Toronto's favourite post-hardcore band manages to honour its roots and keep experimenting.
A benefactor from BC helped Toronto's annual 4/20 protest go legit.
Today: Serial Villains at Type Books, Truth or Dare at Red Sandcastle Theatre, Long Winter 4 at the Great Hall, and Static Zine's romantic comedy at The Central.
In today's UP: a lunchtime round dance at Yonge-Dundas Square, Videofag shows videos of dancing "sissy boys," Fucked Up's third Long Winter artsapalooza, and lots of theatre.
He came and shot an episode of Travel Channel's The Layover. Now you can see the not-altogether-flattering results.
In today's Urban Planner: Dancing for charity, discussing the effects of the U.S. election with former U.S. ambassador Michael Wilson, and Sam Sutherland celebrates the release of his book Perfect Youth: The Birth of Canadian Punk.
Feist may have won this year's Polaris Prize, but the gala was as much about showcasing talent as it was giving away giant cheques.
First-ever Toronto edition of Riot Fest proves that punks don't really age, they just start eating better.
Fucked Up, Drake, Cold Specks, Feist, and Yamantaka//Sonic Titan all make the cut.
If you're looking for '90s pop punkers, naked comedians, or Australians, tonight's your night.
Toronto artists didn't collect a lot of hardware at the Shatner-hosted award ceremony, and Drake took an unfortunate loss.
Fucked Up's new EP has them getting more experimental than ever, with mixed success.
Concert promoter Wavelength celebrates its 12th anniversary with a festival that founding director Jonny Dovercourt hopes will expose the group to new audiences.