Teghan Beaudette is an award-winning videojournalist, host and producer working at CBC Kitchener-Waterloo.
Latest from Teghan Beaudette
New doc looks at how choreographers, dancers push limits of remote collaboration
Before the pandemic, Mayumi Lashbrook was a dancer. Now, nine months in, she’s also a filmmaker and videographer. Her newest work, Things I Cannot Avoid Saying, is a short documentary about remote collaboration.
This heartfelt audio play explores the cultural whiplash of growing up between Calgary and Singapore
When Kris Vanessa Teo Xin-En finished her bachelor of fine arts in Calgary, she felt she had spent the last several years performing whiteness. She had moved back to Canada from Singapore four years earlier and was grieving what felt like the loss of her Singaporean identity.
Newly digitized exhibition takes on hearing culture and assumptions about people who are deaf
Maryam Hafizirad is using golden ears to remind hearing people how much they are guided by sound — and to tell the stories of people who are deaf or hard of hearing.
Virtual candy box confronts colonialism's legacy with barbed wire maple candies
Artist Leah Decter spent part of the pandemic lockdown building a virtual candy box with treats that address everything from language rights to the hanging of Louis Riel.
Bored of bad sound and living room sets? Check out this live-streamed concert series
In the early days of the pandemic, when musicians were setting up home concerts — and streaming to large audiences around the world, Jonathan Bunce was watching.
Hiking through molasses: How an Edmonton artist is making black holes in the pandemic
Scott Portingale makes black holes in his Edmonton garage — inspired by the points in space where the gravity is so strong that nothing, including light, can escape.
Choose-your-own-adventure audio theatre centres on land rights in Canada
A play that takes a different shape depending on who is sitting in the audience is being released for people stuck at home due to the pandemic.
This audio series will tell the story of a family living through two pandemics, a century apart
Yukon artist Patti Flather is working on an audio series about how her family survived two pandemics. The first, in 1918, killed her great-uncle. The grief sent her great-grandmother out of Europe and to the interior of British Columbia.
New doc follows a parade of puppet crows through Charlottetown
For the past 10 years, a giant flock of crows has been parading through Charlottetown on the night of an annual art festival.
Using illustrations and audio, this digital poetry collection reflects on disability and isolation
Kyla Jamieson’s pandemic project is poetry for people who might not think poetry is for them.