Tasha Hubbard

Tasha Hubbard (Nehiyaw/Nakawe/Metis) comes from a family of writers, artists, performers, and storytellers and is the mother of a six-year-old son. She is an Assistant Professor at the University of Saskatchewan in the Department of English.

She is also known as a social issue documentary filmmaker. Her solo writing/directing project Two Worlds Colliding won the Canada Award at the 2005 Geminis and a Golden Sheaf, also in 2005. Tasha’s current creative and academic work focuses on buffalo, activism, genocide, Treaty narratives, Indigenous children’s experiences in history, and digital storytelling.


Tasha Hubbard (Nehiyaw/Nakawe/Metis) vient d'une famille d'écrivains, artistes, performateurs, et raconteurs ainsi qu'être la mère d'un fils de six ans. Elle est professeure associée à l'Université de la Saskatchewan dans le Département d'English.

Une biographie sera bientôt disponible.

Posts & Activities by Tasha Hubbard

  • The lasting legacy of the 60s and 70s Scoop



    On a hot summer July afternoon, a social worker handed me over to a young Saskatchewan farming couple. I was three months old, and my adoptive mother tells me I wouldn’t stop crying. She eventually realized I was too hot because my foster mother had dressed me in all the clothes that I possessed. 

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  • In wake of great loss, a reminder to make the world a better place


    The tributes emerged mid-afternoon on February 10th, as the news that four artists had died in a horrific car accident that killed five people north of Regina.

    Michelle Sereda’s was the first name to emerge, and the close-knit arts family of Regina began to mourn.  Michelle had been a long-time figure in the performance, theatre and movement arts community. The next name heard was Lacy Morin-Desjarlais, who was a young woman recently returned to her homeland, also working in theatre and dance. The afternoon waned as the sadness of many continued to rise.

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  • Grey Cup victory, forgotten history


    Grey Cup 101 is in the books. The green and white confetti has been trampled over, the line-ups at the Roughrider stores are no longer out the door, and fans are likely caught up on their sleep after a huge celebration in honour of Saskatchewan winning their 4th Grey Cup victory.

    Reviewing the blogs, newspaper coverage and television commentary that came with this victory, I noticed a theme when Saskatchewan’s history is discussed. It is said Saskatchewan was built on the backs of the settlers and pioneers, who had determination, vision, and cooperation. It is said the Riders fans have deep roots in this province, and they bleed green as they don their fanciful green gear to faithfully watch their team win or lose.

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