News Archive


  • June

    Encore Music Event

    Join us for the premiere of ENCORE! An Alumni Music Event on June 15 @ 7:00 pm
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  • May

    screenshot of a zoom meeting

    The Surprise Fluidity of Network Loops

    John Lacey, Father of Jack Lacey '19, writes his story about how the pandemic changed his career path, and how his son connected him with fellow members of the Georgian community to start up StoryGame Studios.
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  • Corcoran family selfie

    A Virtual Admissions Process

    Tom Corcoran is a new Georgian, having just been accepted to the College for entry to Grade 7 this fall. But when he and his parents, Anne Glover and Jeff Corcoran, went through the admissions process this past year, their experience was unlike any of the current parents and students. 
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  • April

    Drawing of coffee cup

    The Remaking of the Art Program

    Much like the music and physical education programs, RSGC’s visual and creative arts program has been completely reworked amidst the COVID-19 pandemic. 
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  • A student working from home

    ACES Program Moves Online

    With the Design Engineering Studio (DES) now being used as a Grade 8 classroom, Chris D’Arcy’s ACES program has been fully online for an entire year. 
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  • March

    An example of the online Mental Health Expo

    Mental Health Week Focused on Stigma

    Rsgc: R-reflection, S-stigma, G-growth C-community. That was the theme of this year’s Mental Health Week, which was held virtually from February 22-26.
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  • Othering Part 2

    When we start describing ourselves as part of a group of people united in a “we”, while other people are constructed as fundamentally different, united in a “they”, we are using a powerful weapon that might serve to delegitimize others. And too often, these distinctions are drawn along the classic axes of discrimination and power differences, like sexuality, gender, ethnicity, “race”, class and so on.
    According to Michel Foucault, othering is strongly connected with power and knowledge. When we “other” another group, we point out their perceived weaknesses to make ourselves look stronger or better. It implies a hierarchy, and it serves to keep power where it already lies. Colonialism is one such example of the powers of othering.
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  • January


    Othering can be defined "as a set of dynamics, processes and structures that engender marginality and persistent inequality across any of the full range of human differences based on group identities. Dimensions of othering include, but are not limited to, religion, sex, race, ethnicity, socioeconomic status (class), disability, sexual orientation and skin tone". 
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