Wednesday, August 23, 2017

Discover tarot at Art Bar +Projects

It's in the cards.

Posted By on Wed, Aug 23, 2017 at 12:12 PM

  • via istock

Tarot: The Road To The Self
Thursday August 31, 7-8:30pm
Art Bar +Projects
1873 Granville Street

Jonathan Stewart says most people associate tarot cards with fortune telling, but there’s much more to learn about them.

“I still don’t actually know if I believe in fortune telling,” says Stewart, having first come across tarot as a teenager, “but I picked up a deck and I taught myself how to read tarot and then I sort of found out about this deeper history.”

Stewart—who’s currently based out of Montreal—is in Halifax for the summer and is bringing his "Tarot: The Road To The Self" workshop to town. The workshop starts of with a lecture, during which Stewart explains the history of tarot as well as symbolism and theories. He then goes through the different systems and uses for the cards.

“I can’t go into depth with each method or each use, but maybe this will spark an interest in people who come to the workshop,” says Stewart. “Then, they can explore deeper by themselves.”

Stewart will be presenting a wide range of perspectives on tarot, “from party trick to powerful and psychological spiritual tool,” he says.

Attendees who have a tarot deck are invited to bring it along, or to download a free tarot app here. The workshop is free, although folks are invited to donate to help cover the costs if they're able.

“I would say it’s for anybody who wants to know themselves better, and for anyone who’s looking for a toolbox to help them with—again—spirituality, creativity or psychological progress,” says Stewart. 

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Review: Centuries of Silence: The Discovery of the Salzinnes Antiphonal at the AGNS

Posted By on Wed, Aug 23, 2017 at 9:54 AM

  • via

<i>Centuries of Silence: The Discovery of the Salzinnes Antiphonal</i>
Curator: Judith Dietz
Through October 29
Art Gallery of Nova Scotia, 1723 Hollis Street

It’s not uncommon for art galleries and museums to be compared to churches, but the rooms filled with choir songs and religious portraits in Centuries of Silence: The discovery of the Salzinnes Antiphonal really do seem to transform the AGNS’ third floor into a religious space.

The focus of the exhibition is the Salzinnes Antiphonal, an enormous illuminated choir book from 16th century Belgium. The Antiphonal sits in the centre of a dark room lit by a spotlight, the pages of the giant book turned to a beautiful gilded illustration of the Three Magi. Visitors can peruse the entire book with the help of a tablet, and can even hear the songs as they would have originally been performed.
Recounting the history of the Antiphonal and its journey to Halifax, the exhibition is dense with information but the overall effect is very peaceful—a welcome and air-conditioned refuge on the last steamy days of summer.

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Tuesday, August 22, 2017

Investigative journalist and author Amy Goodman to give talk in Halifax

Posted By on Tue, Aug 22, 2017 at 12:34 PM

  • via Facebook

Amy Goodman in Halifax
Saturday, September 30, 8-10pm (doors open at 7pm)
Ondaatje Theatre, Dalhousie University

Adding to the list of much-loved journalists heading to Halifax this fall (Scaachi Koul and Peter Mansbridge among them), longtime Democracy Now! host Amy Goodman is slated to appear in town this September.

Democracy Now! is an independent global news program, broadcast daily on radio, satellite television and online. In addition to her work with the outlet, Goodman is the author of six books. Her latest work is Democracy Now!: 20 Years Covering the Movements Changing America, which she published alongside brother David Goodman and Democracy Now! co-founder Denis Moynihan.

Goodman’s talk, titled “Stories of Democracy, Resistance and Hope” will focus on her experiences as a reporter as well as a grassroots organizer.

Tickets are available online and physical tickets are available at CKDU Radio Society, Bookmark booksellers and Humani-T Cafe (Young Street).

A limited number of reduced price tickets are available for those who may find cost a barrier. Contact Fenwood Publishing at 902-857-1388 for availability.

In anticipation, you can check out Goodman's talk at The New School below.

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Wednesday, August 16, 2017

FIN announces full film festival program

Posted By on Wed, Aug 16, 2017 at 2:02 PM

click image Jeremie Saunders in Sickboy. - VIA FINFESTIVAL.CA
  • Jeremie Saunders in Sickboy.
  • via

FIN: Atlantic International Film Festival (formerly known as The Atlantic Film Festival) has announced its eight-day lineup for this year’s fest, featuring homegrown and international talent. 

“If you’ve never been to the Atlantic International Film Festival, this is the year to take the plunge,” says program director Jason Beaudry.

Things kick off at opening night with Long Time Running, a screening in conjunction with Movie Nights Across Canada. The film is a documentary telling the story of The Tragically Hip’s final tour as the band made its way across the country last year.

Locally-made films include Corey Bowles’ Black Cop, Jackie Torrens’ Free Reins, Seth A. Smith's horror movie The Crescent and Andrew MacCormack’s Sickboy: a documentary following Brian Stever, Taylor MacGillivary and Jeremie Saunders, the creators of the popular, Halifax-based podcast of the same name. This is the first time Sickboy will be screened publicly, two months before it is slated to air on CBC.

 “They kind of captivated the hearts of the city when they first began,” MacCormack says of the podcast hosts. The movie focuses on “getting behind the scenes and getting to the essence of why Jeremie’s doing what he’s doing, and how he goes about his life knowing that it’s gonna be a lot shorter than everyone else’s.”

FIN is screening of two films with accessibility specifically in mind. The Halifax Explosion: The Deaf Experience is told through Maritime Sign Language and English subtitles. A different documentary on the Halifax Explosion by Jennifer Adcock was created in consideration for audience members who are blind or have low vision. With the help of Autism Nova Scotia, there will also be a series of “relaxed screenings” providing adjusted sound, lighting and a designated quiet area.

Much-anticipated movies such as Breathe (starring Andrew Garfield), Angelina Jolie’s The Breadwinner and the first fully painted feature film, Loving Vincent, are also on the schedule. Call Me By Your Name, a romantic story set on on the Italian Riviera in 1983, will bring the festival to a close.

FIN runs from September 14-21. The online box office is now open and the walk-in box office at Cineplex Park Lane will open on September 5. All films are now listed at

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Review: Gina Stick's Ritual Objects of Everyday Life at Mary E. Black Gallery

Posted By on Wed, Aug 16, 2017 at 9:35 AM

Vase with Flower Medallion, Porcelain, Press-mould with original icon, Porcelain, 24k Roman Gold, 22k German gold, Chinese over-glaze enamels (gucai) - JOHN SHERLOCK
  • Vase with Flower Medallion, Porcelain, Press-mould with original icon, Porcelain, 24k Roman Gold, 22k German gold, Chinese over-glaze enamels (gucai)
  • John Sherlock

Gina Etra Stick, Ritual Objects of Everyday Life
Through August 27
Mary E. Black Gallery, 1061 Marginal Road

While many locals may steer away from the waterfront this time of year, there is one event that should pull them towards the boardwalk.

Mary E. Black Gallery, nestled between NSCAD’s port campus and Pier 21, boasts a stunning current exhibition of work by emerging artist Gina Etra Stick of hand-painted porcelain: Ritual Objects of Everyday Life. After a 40 year career as a designer and architect, Stick trained in Jingdezhen, the porcelain center of China and an area with more than a thousand years of porcelain production.
From 24k gilded lotus petals to carved celadon, Stick’s hand enameling is masterful and the resulting works are truly spectacular.

While Stick may employ some creative liberties, the works in Ritual Objects demonstrate a deep respect for and understanding of these continuing ancient traditions, reminding us that—when done right—craft has the potential to be a fruitful site for cultural exchange.

“Luminosity” Porcelain Vase, 17.5” x 7”, 24k Roman Gold, 22k German Gold, and Chinese media (overglaze enamel, painted on top of the fired glaze) - MARVIN MOORE
  • “Luminosity” Porcelain Vase, 17.5” x 7”, 24k Roman Gold, 22k German Gold, and Chinese media (overglaze enamel, painted on top of the fired glaze)
  • Marvin Moore

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Wednesday, August 9, 2017

Argyle Fine Art's Rainworks makes a splash

Posted By on Wed, Aug 9, 2017 at 5:02 PM

  • Kristen De Palma

Say Something: Exploring art with Rainworks
Saturday, August 12, 2-4pm
Argyle Fine Art, 1559 Barrington Street

Paint the town red? Well, this group of local artists have painted the town in text—that's only viewable when it rains. Here, Argyle Fine Art helps you see the secret writing on the wall (and the sidewalk), equipping adventurers with a bucket of water and a map. Stop by the gallery between 2-4pm to get in on the exploring!


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Get steamy with Laura Kenins' Steam Clean

Posted By on Wed, Aug 9, 2017 at 4:52 PM

An image from Laura Kenins' Steam Clean
  • An image from Laura Kenins' Steam Clean

Steam Clean book launch and reading
Thursday, August 10 at 6-8pm
Strange Adventures, Halifax, 5110 Prince Street

Former Coast writer and comic artist extraordinaire Laura Kenins comes home to Hali to celebrate the launch of Steam Clean—just in time for the Dartmouth Comic Arts Festival! The comic follows a a group of friends and strangers at a women’s-only sauna night. As the steam heats up, stories come out—from dealing with dating apps and work woes to struggling with being nonbinary.

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Friday, August 4, 2017

Halifax's first ever exhibition of artwork by Caribbean born and descended NS artists happens Monday

Posted By on Fri, Aug 4, 2017 at 9:42 AM

"Maudrie" by Justin Augustine, oil, 2000 - SUBMITTED
  • "Maudrie" by Justin Augustine, oil, 2000
  • submitted

Caribbean Diaspora Cultural Festival
Monday, August 7, noon-9pm
Halifax Commons, Caribbean Diaspora Festival Tent

Halifax's first ever exhibition of art by Caribbean born and descended Nova Scotian artists, Kaiso, is on view for one day only this Monday, as part of the Caribbean Diaspora Cultural Festival.

“This new exhibition shows the diversity of Caribbean culture in Nova Scotia and brings attention to the contributions that Caribbean born peoples have made to the province in the visual arts,” says curator and Black Artists Network of Nova Scotia organizing founder David Woods, in a press release.

Paintings by Woods will be on display as well as work from Justin Augustine, Angel Gannon, Michelle Flemming, Laurel Francis, Habiba El-Sayed, Kaas Ghanie and selections from Black Artists Network members Heather Cromwell and Alex Thuku.

Expect paintings, quilts, installations, photography and ceramic sculpture reflecting "Caribbean images" as well as exploring "social issues and local African Nova Scotian history." The Caribbean Diaspora Cultural Festival also features dancing, singing, drumming, a domino tournament and more.

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Tuesday, August 1, 2017

Review: Arjun Lal’s Queer Gardens at the Khyber

Posted By on Tue, Aug 1, 2017 at 4:08 PM

Queer Gardens - ARJUN LAL
  • Queer Gardens
  • Arjun Lal

Arjun Lal's Queer Gardens
July 8-August 15
Closing ceremony Tuesday, August 15, 6-8pm
The Khyber Centre for the Arts, 1880 Hollis Street

A rainbow filled window-front is nothing unusual this time of year, but the rainbows in one Hollis street window are not your standard Pride fare.

In Arjun Lal’s Queer Gardens, the current exhibition in the Khyber’s By the Sea Window Gallery, the gallery’s windowsill is lined with square terracotta pots, each painted with a pride rainbow and numbered 1 /30. Coinciding with 30 years of Pride in Halifax, Lal has created 30 planter boxes, which he will gift to 30 queer community members and organizations at the closing ceremony on August 15.

“Pride is divisive, it is beautiful, it is political, and it has the capacity to connect across communities, intersections, politics, and identities” writes Lal in the Queer Gardens press release.

By thinking outside of the official Pride celebrations, Lal hopes that the plants grown in these planters—this alternative community garden—help members cultivate their own sense of Pride and celebrate growth in queer communities.

Queer Gardens - CALEN SACK
  • Queer Gardens
  • Calen Sack

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Friday, July 28, 2017

Ceramics technician Doug Bamford says so long to NSCAD after 23 years

Posted By on Fri, Jul 28, 2017 at 2:29 PM


Doug Bamford, the WORKS
Opens Monday, July 31 at 5:30pm
Runs to August 5
Anna Leonowens Gallery, 1891 Granville Street
Retirement party to follow at 7pm at Art Bar + Projects, 1873 Granville Street

Beloved NSCAD ceramics technician Doug Bamford is closing the chapter on 23 years at the college with a goodbye exhibition at the Anna Leonowens Gallery and a retirement party at Art Bar + Projects at 7pm on Monday, July 31. the WORKS, opening July 31 at 5:30pm and running to August 5, served as a great excuse for Bamford to finish up some projects he'd been puttering on. "[Anna Leonowens Gallery director] Melanie Colosimo asked me if I wanted to have a retirement exhibition and I jokingly said 'you mean an exit-bition? You're darn tootin' I do.' I had a bunch of half finished work and a bunch of new ideas and I wanted to put the jumper cables on them and make it happen fast," says Bamford. "They're all pieces you could say I’ve been working on for 20 odd years but they're all coming to completion at the same time. And there’s some brand new work too."

In 23 years, Bamford became an essential part of the NSCAD experience. With his retirement, he hopes to allow a changing of the guard. "Of course the students were all crying, mourning, weeping, wailing and gnashing their teeth," he says, jokingly. "But I think it’s time for a change in the department. I’m still full of beans but I’ve been doing it for 23 years, it's time to move along and time for some goddess energy, it’s a bit of a male stronghold and we're all hoping to see a woman take the part."

Now located in Lunenburg, Bamford says fell into his role at NSCAD accidentally. "I came to NSCAD from Toronto 1991 to get an arts education and teach high school, I was self employed so I wanted a cheque on Fridays, summers off and some kind of dental plan," he says. "One of the NSCAD faculty members—Walter Ostrom—said 'you don’t want to teach high school, why don’t you stay here with us?' And I did and it turned into 23 years. It was great, more than I ever could have wished for."
Five years ago, Bamford moved to Lunenburg, in a move he says was "preparing for the return to the studio full time."

"It’s been absolutely wonderful helping bright young artists make their dreams come true, but I’d been an artist all my life, and it’s time for me to get back to doing that," he says. "In terms of the work in this show, something I’m most excited about now comes from observing the built material world in Lunenburg—fish hooks become a motif, and propellers... decoy ducks become expressive characters—I’m looking forward to this direction of assimilating my neighbourhood in my work. It’s made a big impression."

Bamford and a group of like-minded individuals started the Lunenburg School of the Arts in 2013, a school offering short intensive courses taught by professional artists. "I did that to make the place where I live more exciting and it certainly has done that," he says. Bamford's home—known as the Fairbanks—has become a de facto artist residence, and he runs Skullduggery Gallery from the first floor of his home. It's safe to say Bamford' post-NSCAD life will be busy.

"I'm very excited for the next chapter and the chapter I’m living. It’s such a cliche—I’m retired and I’m busier than ever. But there's so much going on here that I need to learn how to pace myself a bit. I call it a return to being self-employed."

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Eyelevel artistic director Katie Belcher moves on to Vancouver's Access Gallery

Posted By on Fri, Jul 28, 2017 at 9:08 AM

Katie Belcher - HEATHER YOUNG
  • Katie Belcher
  • Heather Young

Eyelevel's artistic director Katie Belcher is leaving the artist-run centre and relocating to Vancouver to become Access Gallery's newest director/curator in October. "It is difficult to leave after building my life here for fourteen years, but shifting to another coast feels reassuring somehow, and I have already been so welcomed by the community as the news spreads," Belcher says. "I'm keen to add to what I've learned out here, and stretch a bit more."

Belcher has run the Eyelevel since 2013, initiating the shift from brick and mortar gallery to spaceless artist-run centre, exploring experimental forms of art presentation. Along with the Eyelevel board, Belcher wanted to initiate "a return to our experimental origins, this approach has the potential to consider Eyelevel's relationship to site, emerging and local work, queer and feminist theory, and decolonizing practices. I'm inspired by our intention to articulate and embody an intersectional feminist politic with our program and structure." Belcher is also a founding director of HERMES, a non-profit commercial artist's cooperative, President of Atlantis (the Association of Artist-Run Centres from the Atlantic), a member of the steering team of the upcoming Flotilla and treasurer of the board of the national Artist-Run Centres Collectives Conference (ARCA).

"I'm excited to see what the individual vision of the new artistic director will add to Eyelevel's work. I've felt empowered to contribute my own character to Eyelevel and support others in doing the same—the idea for Food for Thoughts came from my own artistic practice, and its approach was really driven by project staff. It is because of new contributors that Eyelevel remains nimble and relevant after 43 years," Belcher says. "Although I'm sad to leave at such an exciting time, I also know that I'm leaving it in a great position. The board is supportive, critically engaged, and active, resources are improving, programming conversations are expansive, and we're moving forward with intention in this model. I feel so fortunate to have found this loving, challenging, and artistically thrilling place to stretch these last four years. It is the best time for someone to step in and help guide the next few years. I think they'll have fun!"

Eyelevel is currently seeking applications for the position of Artistic Director. Those who want to throw their hat into the ring are encouraged to apply before the deadline of Friday, August 11. Full job details here.

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Thursday, July 13, 2017

Local horror film The Crescent needs your help

Posted By on Thu, Jul 13, 2017 at 2:40 PM

Vandersteen and Graves in a still from The Crescent - SUBMITTED
  • Vandersteen and Graves in a still from The Crescent
  • submitted

Director Seth Smith, producer Nancy Urich (full disclosure, Urich and I play in a band together) and screenwriter Darcy Spidle, the team behind CUT/OFF/TAIL Pictures, are back on their grind again, so rejoice. With a supremely spooky trailer for The Crescent, Smith continues to deal in the watery horror framework set down by 2012's Lowlife, this time directing Smith and Urich's son Woodrow Graves and artist and musician (Fake Buildings, Building Confidence Through Play, Old & Weird) Danika Vandersteen.

Watch the trailer below for the film described as "an elevated horror that blends formalist, fictional drama with documentary-like moments of realism–think cult classics like Rosemary’s Baby, Phenomena, Don’t Look Now, and contemporary arthouse-thrillers like Under the Skin, The Witch, and Personal Shopper."

In the wake of funding cuts to provincial film programs, CUT/OFF/TAIL Pictures is asking for public backers to complete the final stages of the process. Learn more about the project and donate here.

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Wednesday, July 12, 2017

Congrats to 2017's finalists for the Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia Masterworks Arts Award

Posted By on Wed, Jul 12, 2017 at 9:27 AM

Ashley McKenzie's Werewolf - SUBMITTED
  • Ashley McKenzie's Werewolf
  • submitted

Yesterday, the three finalists for the largest annual award to any work of art in Nova Scotia—the Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia Masterworks Arts Award—were announced. The award was established by the Honourable Myra Freeman in 2005, and is meant to recognize "the excellence of a particular work of art or design from any media." A jury of  five multidisciplinary Nova Scotian artists worked at arm’s-length from the Nova Scotia Masterworks Awards Foundation to select the short-listed works. The juror identities will be revealed once the winner is announced.

The finalists, Donna Morrissey's novel The Deception of Livvy Higgs, Dinuk Wijeratne's composition Polyphonic Lively and Ashley McKenzie's film Werewolf, will receive a $3000 prize for being shortlisted, and one winner announced at this fall's Creative Nova Scotia Gala will win the grand prize of $22,000. There is a panel discussion open to the public about the works at the Maritime Museum of the Atlantic on September 18.

Descriptions of the finalists (provided by NS Masterworks) are below:

  • submitted

The Deception of Livvy Higgs
Creator: Donna Morrissey (writer).
Nominator: Diane Turbide.
The Deception of Livvy Higgs is “well-written, poetic, lyrical,” exclaims the jury. Raised in Newfoundland and now living in Nova Scotia, Donna Morrissey has written five well-received novels. This one is narrated in the first person by an elderly woman who struggles to keep her troubled past from intruding into the present. The story, set partly in World War II-era Halifax, slips seamlessly between the past and the present, with the “disturbing intimacy of a séance.” The story has been described as “ its portrait of two unforgettable women—Livvy and Gen—whose fates are entwined by a violent act.”

Dinuk Wijeratne's Polyphonic Lively - SUBMITTED
  • Dinuk Wijeratne's Polyphonic Lively
  • submitted

Polyphonic Lively
Creator: Dinuk Wijeratne (composer).
Nominator: Christos Hatzis.
The jury knew the power and complexity of Polyphonic Lively when they heard it. Polyphonic Lively “is terrific in a visceral way.” This 13-minute large ensemble composition was commissioned by Symphony Nova Scotia to open the orchestra’s 2016-17 season. Wijeratne is “masterful in his art,” integrating an array of multicultural influences, and his incorporation of North-Indian tabla chakradhar rhythms is particularly ingenious. The piece was rapturously received by Nova Scotian audiences upon its world premiere, and praised again at the Newfound Music Festival at Memorial University. The Sri-Lankan-born Dinuk Wijeratne lives in Nova Scotia, and is the Creator of three previous Masterworks Finalists.

Creators: Ashley McKenzie (director) and Nelson MacDonald (producer).
Nominator: Cory Bowles.
The jury praised the “dark, sparse, and harsh,” aesthetic of Werewolf, and the talent of its director. The fiction feature film Werewolf is about two young methadone addicts in Cape Breton. They push a lawnmower door to door, begging to cut grass for a living. One struggles to escape while the other falls further into ruin. The film is notable for its non-professional cast and stylized visual presentation. Directed by McKenzie and produced by MacDonald as their first-time feature, the film has already won several awards at Canadian film festivals. The Nova Scotian director and producer have previously made several short films together.
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Friday, July 7, 2017

Teto Elsiddique named local shortlister for RBC Canadian Painting Competition

Posted By on Fri, Jul 7, 2017 at 9:07 AM

Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing - SUBMITTED
  • Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing
  • submitted

Fifteen finalists were announced for this year's Canadian Painting Competition, and local artist Teto Elsiddique is among them (and sometime-local Ambera Wellmann. This still counts, right?). Now in its 19th year, the juried competition chose the finalists from 682 submissions.

The winners will be announced on October 17, 2017, and all 15 artists will have their work exhibited at The National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa, Ontario from September 1 to October 22, 2017. A total of $85,000 in prize money will be awarded: $25,000 to the winner, $15,000 to two honourable mentions and $2,500 to the remaining 12 finalists.

The three winning paintings will be added to RBC's Art Collection along with the winners of the previous 18 competitions. RBC’s collection features more than 4,500 works collected since 1929, including original works of art by historical and contemporary Canadian artists.

The full list of finalists is below.

Amanda Boulos, Duckie Wants Water
Angela Teng, Line Dance (Pink and Black for Mary Heilmann)
Ambera Wellmann, Temper Ripened
Cindy Ji Hye Kim, Conspiracy Theory
David Kaarsemaker, Portage 1
Joani Tremblay, The Lure of the Local Senses of Place in a Multicentered Society
Kizi Spielmann Rose, Sun and a Tide Pool
Laura Payne, Enneadec II
Laura Rokas-Bérubé, Paint by Number 7
M.E. Sparks, Hollow Dog
Michael Freeman Badour, Patrick’s Boots
Teto Elsiddique, neckrings, a breezy thing
Tristan Unrau, Nun, After Pasolini
Veronika Pausova, Typography
Wei Li, Obsessiveness and excitement, never growing out of them

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Friday, June 30, 2017

Watch Madelaine Petsch die in the Polaroid trailer

This Dartmouth-filmed movie is slated to come out in August.

Posted By on Fri, Jun 30, 2017 at 10:26 AM

  • via IMDB

Remember when a bunch of us were freaking out because Madelaine Petsch (Cheryl Blossom herself) was in Halifax? The trailer for the film she was working on, Polaroid, is finally here.

Kind of like The Ring but not, Polaroid tells is a horror flick about a group of teens who get killed one by one after getting their picture taken with this mysterious vintage camera. The Locust Harbor High School we see in the trailer is actually Prince Andrew High School in Dartmouth.

For better or worse, this movie looks campy as heck.

“What’s that?”
“It’s a camera.”

These lines happen on two occasions in this two and-a-half minute trailer. I know we’re in the age of smartphones, but are kids these days so unfamiliar with cameras? I thought Polaroids were trendy as of late.

What’s more, it looks like Petsch’s character dies pretty close to the beginning, but who knows. Maybe she comes back as a zombie or something.

I guess the moral of this story is: If you really want a Polaroid, you hipster, go to eBay or Urban Outfitters. Don’t pick that shit up at an antique store, unless you want to suffer a “tragic and violent end.”

Polaroid is expected to come out on August 25.

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In Print This Week

Vol 26, No 47
April 18, 2019

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