Émilie MonnetWaira NinaStéphane ClaudeLeonel VasquezSarah Williamsnigamon/tunai

Date(s): Jun 30 to Jul 11 2014



D. Chedore, 2013

June 21 – 28, 2014

Master Classes
June 23, 24, 25 & 26, 2014

nigamon/tunai masterclass
Registration fee: 40 $
Prerequisites: The workshop is open to professional artists and individuals with experience in creative processes, visual arts, media arts and/or performance.
Schedule: June 23, 24, 25, 26, 9 to 11 am
Space is limited; please register by June 19, 2014 by emailing lab@oboro.net with the subject header nigamon/tunai masterclass, or by phone at 514 844 320, ext. 230.

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D. Chedore, 2013

Intergrating theatre, performance art and technology, Émilie Monnet’s artistic practice explores themes of identity, memory, co-existence and transformation. In 2016, Émilie founded Indigenous Contemporary Scene (ICS), a critical and artistic manifestation of live-arts by indigenous artists. Its last edition took place in Montreal, from June 1 to 9, 2017. Émilie’s heritage is Anishnaabe and French, and she lives in Montreal.


Waira Nina is an interdisciplinary artist, writer and cultural policy advisor for the Inga Nation.  As a founder of the Yachaikury Educative Institution and an inheritor of the ambiwaska traditional ceremonies passed on to her by her grandparents, Nina possesses a wealth of knowledge that has assisted in the official recognition of Inga territories and the creation of a Pan-Amazonian radio network in the Inga language.  In correlation with her ongoing study of ancestral traditions, Nina has written a book, Life is but a Vision, to be published in English and Spanis

Stéphane Claude is an electronic_acoustic composer and sound engineer. His research is based on integrating a conceptual and physiological framework of audio recording and sound installation for different diffusion contexts in the electronic arts.


Colombian artist Leonel Vasquez holds a Masters of visual and plastic arts from the National University of Colombia, where he developed a proposal for sound dimension, through sculptures, installations, videos and facts, also exploring the states of tension between spaces, architectures, bodies and voices as main components of reflection of his work.

After dancing for several leading choreographers and companies in Vancouver, Sarah Williams moved to Montreal to join La La La Human Steps in 1990. Since then we have seen her on stage, in art galleries and in film, performing in the works of prominent directors and choreographers like Robert Lepage, Jean Pierre Perreault, Martin Faucher, Léa Pool, Claude Fournier, and Nelson Henricks. Sarah has been a guest artist in Halifax and back in Vancouver with The Holy Body Tattoo and Joe Ink and in Montreal with George Stamos and Louise Bédard Danse.

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