Lubaina Himid, first black artist to win the Turner Prize
The jury praised the artist for her "uncompromising tackling of issues including colonial history and how racism persists today". Lubaina Himid works with diverse techniques, mainly engravings, paintings and installations with diverse materials.
Elizabeth White (Year 4 ChemE), at left, and Julia Filiplic (Year 4 MechE). "They were taken away by that gentleman back in '89", says student Shannon Kelly. They are finding their courage-and everyone who has felt alone should be inspired by this newfound courage.
"From something awful, something handsome came out", she said.
"Some people are afraid of change and are afraid of having new perspectives and being told that their idea of something is maybe a little bit outdated", says Filiplic.
"You know, we may actually be at a place where women are going to start to feel safer and that's the whole point of something like this", says Sanagan.
If Canada's missing and murdered First Nations women were remembered with flowers, there would have been 4,520 white roses lying on the table, Indigenous women's advocate Suzanne Smoke, the Indigenous cultural co-ordinator at Biindigen Healing and Arts, said. The structure will be on display on King's College Circle on December 6.
Ceremonies take place throughout the day to remember those slain. She said she is happy to see an increase in their services being used, because that means more people facing violence are seeking help. She calls the killings a "premeditated attack against women who were breaking barriers and pursuing their dreams in a field traditionally dominated by men".