FIRE (Funding Indigenous Resurgence in Edmonton), an initiative of Edmonton Heritage Council, is designed to reignite First Nations, Métis, and Inuit traditional practices and protocols in connection to our lived heritage.
FIRE is a unique grant opportunity that assists all applicants in building their capacity to apply for other grants through the process of applying for and receiving FIRE funding.
We will fund ideas from applicants looking to work with organizations and communities in and around Edmonton. This will help successful projects new relationships form.
The Edmonton City As Museum Project tells the best stories Edmonton has to offer, from the perspective of Edmontonians.
A stepping stone to an eventual bricks and mortar city museum, the Edmonton City As Museum Project uses the web to preserve and present Edmonton’s urban heritage: the people, places, things and moments that make us who we are.
Far from a dusty archive, the Edmonton City As Museum Project—or #ECAMP—offers a colourful look at this multifaceted city.
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The Edmonton Heritage Network facilitates connections between Edmonton’s heritage stakeholders. It aims to break down silos, build relationships between heritage organizations and facilitate projects that respond to shared needs.
Edmonton’s heritage organizations tell the story of the city from different perspectives. The Edmonton Heritage Network aims to unify these narratives, to join perspectives that may seem disparate but together make up the fabric of our urban history.
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Edmonton Maps Heritage is a collective, active and ongoing “mapping” of the city’s heritage. It anticipates broader public involvement in continually adding more content on Edmonton's experience and culture, historically, culturally and artistically. We hope that users will connect with the site visually and functionally, but above all, find that the content enriches their sense of their city and community.
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On April 1st, 2016 a diverse group of people gathered at the Santa Maria Goretti Centre with one aim: to explore the many sides and stories of the Charles Camsell Hospital site from its early days through to its decommissioning in 1996.
Elders, former patients, academics, as well as heritage and health professionals gave presentations and worked together in facilitated groups, all to increase our general understanding and think of ways this history can be accessed, shared and acknowledged.
The Edmonton Historical Board, Edmonton HeritageCouncil and the City of Edmonton are excited to welcome Amber Paquette as the city’s newest Historian Laureate.
Paquette becomes Edmonton’s sixth Historian Laureate since the position was established in 2010. She assumes the role from outgoing Historian Laureate Marlena Wyman.
Paquette is a Métis multi-disciplinary artistandfilmmaker,born and raised in Edmonton. She has worked as a historian, storyteller and an Indigenous Peoples Interpreter with Fort Edmonton Park.
Capital Modern allows us to explore the impact that modernism had on our city’s development during the most productive period of the last century and seeks to find the connections to the design and architecture of today.
This website is intended as an interactive reproduction of the material contained in the publication Capital Modern: Edmonton Architecture and Urban Design 1940-1969 (copies still available at the Art Gallery of Alberta Shop), a companion publication to the exhibition of the same name held at the Art Gallery of Alberta in 2007.
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