Take a break from your studies and be our guest at the Ukrainian Museum of Canada, Ontario Branch for a Students’ Night Open House!
Tour our current exhibit, Treasures Rediscovered & Shared, which documents a choreographer’s life-long passion for Ukrainian dance through a collection of vintage and antique costumes, researched and collected from remote Ukrainian villages by Danovia Stechishin-Stefura between 1986-95.
View a private screening of My Country is Missing, an award-winning short documentary about a young woman from Odessa who comes to Toronto to study in 2015.
MUSEUM BOUTIQUE • LIGHT REFRESHMENTS • FREE! (RSVP required) RSVP by September 23 to email@example.com
Explore a choreographer’s life-long passion for Ukrainian dance through this collection of vintage and antique costumes, researched and collected from remote Ukrainian villages by Danovia Stechishin-Stefura.
Please join us at our Annual General Meeting on Saturday, April 28, 2018, from 10:00 a.m. to approximately 12:00 p.m. at 620 Spadina Avenue, Toronto. Refreshments will be served. If you are a member and require a proxy ballot, please call 416-923-9861.
Chapters & Verses: Action Bill's Walk through Life A documentary film about Wasyl (Bill) Kuryliw
The Ukrainian Museum of Canada, Ontario Branch presents the final event in our Trunk Tales: Leaving home … finding home program.
Join us for a relaxed evening of fellowship, experience the Trunk Tales exhibit in its final days, and enjoy a special screening of Chapters and Verses: Action Bill's Walk through Life , the story of a remarkable figure in the Ukrainian Canadian community.
Wasyl Kuryliw came to Canada from the Ukrainian village of Potochysche in 1928 at the age of 18 with $5 in his pocket, a grade 3 education and a powerful zest for life. He earned the nickname “Action Bill” for his unflagging energy and dedication to promoting Ukrainian organizations and culture — and his adopted city of Sudbury. www.chaptersandverses.ca
Chapters and Verses was funded in part by Shevchenko Foundation/Temerty Family Foundation Community Development Fund; Olzhych Foundation; SUS Foundation of Canada; Ukrainian Credit Union Limited; The UNF Foundation; Prometheus Foundation.
Thursday, April 19, 2018 Reception: 7:00 pm, Film Screening: 7:30 pm, Reception and Exhibit Viewing: 8:45 pm 620 Spadina Avenue, Toronto, ON, M5S 2H4
Admission: $20 in support of the Museum Tickets may be purchased at the door To purchase tickets in advance, please call 416-923-9861
Culinary Professor at George Brown Chef School, and Culinary Judge on four seasons of the popular Food Network Production “Chopped Canada,” Anne Yarymowich has been a prominent contributor to the Toronto culinary scene for 30 years. During the course of her prestigious career, she held the position of Executive Chef at the Art Gallery of Ontario for 17 years.
Born in Montreal to parents of Ukrainian descent, Chef Yarymowich’s passion for cooking began at an early age. Influenced by her own ethnic heritage and her exposure to French-Canadian traditions, she incorporates both cultures into her culinary repertoire. As a member of Slow Food and a supporter of local producers, she focuses on all aspects of sustainability. Her accolades include:
Chef of the Year, awarded by Ontario Hostelry Institute in 2009 at the annual Gold Awards Ceremony;
Winner of the Bronze Medal at the Gold Medal Plates competition in November 2009, competing against nine of Toronto's most respected chefs.
Named No. 3 in Toronto Life's “Top 10 New Restaurants” in 2009.
Saturday, March 24, 2018, 1:00-4:00 pm Location: George Brown Chef School, 300 Adelaide St East, Toronto ON, M5A 1N1 Demo Theatre, room 112
Vic Satzewich grew up in Saskatoon, the child of displaced persons who came to Canada in the early 1950s. He is currently Professor of ociology at McMaster University. He has published nine books and many articles on various aspects of immigration, racism and social inequality in Canada. His books include The Ukrainian Diaspora (2002) and Points of Entry: How Canada's Visa Officers Decide Who Gets In (2015), which was awarded the John Porter Tradition of Excellence Book Award in 2016 by the Canadian Sociological Association. He is also a recipient of The Canadian Sociological Association's Outstanding Contribution Award.
During this workshop Maria Rypan will teach participants the art of "beadweaving." The "sylianka" was once created by using multiple needles. Now we can get the same effect using a single needle and paying attention to colour placement. Learn basic netting for creating your own gerdan. Workshop fee of $40 includes materials for sampler.