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About Events
DMG regularly offers education & outreach programming to enhance and provide further interpretation of our exhibition content; provide opportunity for community engagement; and create space for critical dialogue on diverse topics.

Everyone is welcome! All programming is free and take place in the gallery (unless otherwise noted.)


*EVENT CANCELLED*
Monday, March 16
Tour and Talk 
3:30 – 5pm
DMG and Instructional Centre Vitrines
Programming is part of the exhibitions Quieting and This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing


Meet at the Doris McCarthy Gallery for a tour of This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing. The tour continues as we join Professor Joe Hermer as he talks to his Sociology of Law students about the historic themes of Quieting at the Instructional Centre vitrines. Find out more about the exhibitions here:  https://www.utsc.utoronto.ca/~dmg/html/exhibitions/index.html.


*EVENT CANCELLED*
Thursday, March 19
Tour and Talk 
3:30 – 5pm
DMG and Instructional Centre Vitrines
Programming is part of the exhibitions Quieting and This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing

Meet at the Doris McCarthy Gallery for a tour of This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing. The tour continues as we join Professor Joe Hermer as he talks to his Policing and Security students about the historic themes of Quieting at the Instructional Centre vitrines. Find out more about the exhibitions here:  https://www.utsc.utoronto.ca/~dmg/html/exhibitions/index.html.


*EVENT CANCELLED*
Tuesday, March 24
Guided Walk through the Highland Creek Ravine: Quieting: A Settler History of the UTSC Campus
1 pm – 3pm
DMG
Programming is part of the exhibitions Quieting and This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing

Meet at the Doris McCarthy Gallery for a tour of This Place, Neyaashiinigmiing. Then head outside for a guided walk of the Highland Creek Ravine. This walk makes visible the legal and moral geography of UTSC campus lands in relation to the 'quieting' of an Indigenous presence. It draws on archival research conducted by Sociology faculty and undergraduate student researchers. Told from the perspective of a settler to the land, particular attention is paid to the Miller Lash Estate as an example of a colonial attitude to land that erases the historical theft and ongoing dispossession of Indigenous peoples.