Black and white photo of Dr. Carla Rice. She is smiling at the camera and has her left hand in her hair. She is wearing a black scoop neck shirt and several layered necklaces.

Black and white photo of Dr. Carla Rice. She is smiling at the camera and has her left hand in her hair. She is wearing a black scoop neck shirt and several layered necklaces.

Carla Rice, Academic Director

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

519-824-4120 ext. 56951

carlar@uoguelph.ca

For Carla's CV, please download this file

Carla Rice is a Canada Research Chair in Care, Gender, and Relationships and a Full Professor in the Family Relations and Applied Nutrition department. As Founder/Director of Project Re•Vision and the Revisioning Differences Media Arts Laboratory (REDLAB), Dr. Rice seeks to explore how communities can use arts-informed research to advance social inclusion and justice by challenging stereotypes.


Black and white image of Ingrid Mundel. She has shoulder length brown hair. She is smiling at the camera and wearing a striped collared shirt. 

Black and white image of Ingrid Mundel. She has shoulder length brown hair. She is smiling at the camera and wearing a striped collared shirt. 

Ingrid Mündel, Managing Director

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

519-824-4120 ext. 56951

imundel@uoguelph.ca

Ingrid Mündel is the Managing Director of the Re•Vision Centre. Ingrid holds a PhD in Literature and Performance Studies from the University of Guelph and is an experienced community-based researcher, facilitator, and educator with a particular interest in art-based approaches to community dialogue and social change. Over the last decade, she has worked on a number of projects in Ontario that link University research agendas with a range of social service, arts, and activist communities, and issues.


Black and white photograph of a fat white woman close up and face on. The backdrop is grey water and sky and there’s a small island in the distance. The woman’s dark eyes look directly at the camera and her smile is subtle. She wears a dark brimmed cap and a fluffy, wooly sweater. Her long hair blows in the wind.

Black and white photograph of a fat white woman close up and face on. The backdrop is grey water and sky and there’s a small island in the distance. The woman’s dark eyes look directly at the camera and her smile is subtle. She wears a dark brimmed cap and a fluffy, wooly sweater. Her long hair blows in the wind.

Tracy Tidgwell, Research Project Manager

Bodies in Translation

From Invisibility to Inclusion

519-824-4120 ext. 54726

ttidgwell@uoguelph.ca

Tracy Tidgwell is the Re•Vision Centre's Research Project Manager for the SSHRC-funded grants Bodies in Translation and From Invisibility to Inclusion. Tracy is a community organizer and researcher, activist, and cultural producer. She's been working in the folds of Toronto's queer arts communities in performance, video, analog photography, and writing making connections between process, creativity, interconnection and the body.


Black and white photo of Kim Thorne. She has chin-length hair. She is smiling and looking at the camera. 

Black and white photo of Kim Thorne. She has chin-length hair. She is smiling and looking at the camera. 

Kim Thorne, Graduate Research Assistant and Finance & HR Manager

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

 

Kim Thorne is a Masters of Business Administration candidate at the University of Guelph. She provides administrative and financial support for the ReVision Centre for Art & Social Justice, and in her role as Administrative Officer with the School of Environmental Design & Rural Development. Kim's background includes experience in organizational development, capacity building, outreach, and public relations in the charitable and non-profit sectors.


Black and white image of Kimber Side. She is wearing rounded square glasses and has dark hair with bangs. She is making a sassy expression at the camera. She is wearing a white long sleeved shirt with dachshunds on it. There is a dachshund in the foreground.

Black and white image of Kimber Side. She is wearing rounded square glasses and has dark hair with bangs. She is making a sassy expression at the camera. She is wearing a white long sleeved shirt with dachshunds on it. There is a dachshund in the foreground.

Kimber Sider, Technology and Accessibility Coordinator

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

ksider@uoguelph.ca

Kimber Sider is an Artist-Researcher and PhD Candidate in Theatre and Performance at the University of Guelph. Sider is also a documentary filmmaker and has a passion for storytelling in all its various forms.


Black and white image of Andrea LaMarre. She is sitting outside of Notre Dame cathedral. She is looking up to the right and her left hand is by her mouth. She has dark hair and bangs and sunglasses on her head.

Black and white image of Andrea LaMarre. She is sitting outside of Notre Dame cathedral. She is looking up to the right and her left hand is by her mouth. She has dark hair and bangs and sunglasses on her head.

Andrea LaMarre, Knowledge Mobilization Coordinator

Bodies in Translation

alamarre@uoguelph.ca

Andrea LaMarre is Knowledge Mobilization Coordinator for Bodies in Translation and a PhD candidate in the Department of Family Relations and Applied Nutrition working with Dr. Carla Rice. She loves thinking through the puzzle of managing multiple levels of accessibility and inclusivity and working to bring stories to life.


Black and white photograph of Farrah Trahan. She is smiling and looking directly at the camera. She is in front of a window.

Black and white photograph of Farrah Trahan. She is smiling and looking directly at the camera. She is in front of a window.

Farrah Trahan, Administrative Assistant

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

519 824-4120 ext. 54942

revision@uoguelph.ca

Farrah holds an honours diploma in Office Administration - Exectuive from Conestoga College and uses her wealth of experience working as a financial support person and human resource professional both on and off campus to provide support for the Re•Vision Centre for Art and Social justice. She is also an active volunteer with the Guelph Neighbourhood Support Coalition and Homewood Health. 


Black and white photograph of Erin MacIndoe Sproule. She is looking directly at the camera and smiling, with her head tilted slightly to her right. 

Black and white photograph of Erin MacIndoe Sproule. She is looking directly at the camera and smiling, with her head tilted slightly to her right. 

Erin MacIndoe Sproule, Videographer and REDLAB Digital Storytelling Facilitator

REDLAB (Re•Visioning Differences Mobile Media Arts Lab)

Anthroscope Media

Erin MacIndoe Sproule is a documentary filmmaker and digital storytelling facilitator.  Her passion lies in the exploration of the human experience through film/filmmaking.  Erin believes that storytelling inspires emotion and works alongside participants to bring their story to life.  


Black and white photograph of Sara Wilde, in profile. She is wearing a textured sleeveless shirt and holding a camera in her lap. She is smiling and squinting slightly.

Black and white photograph of Sara Wilde, in profile. She is wearing a textured sleeveless shirt and holding a camera in her lap. She is smiling and squinting slightly.

Sara Wilde, Photographer and REDLAB Digital Storytelling Facilitator

REDLAB

Sara Wilde Photography

With years of experience and a degree in graphic design Sara expands her ever passionate career in Photography. She has been featured in a handful of online publications including Toronto Life.  She enthusiastically facilitates photography, video, and post-production magic with REDLAB.


Black and white photo of Angela Underhill. She is smiling and facing the camera. She has long hair.

Black and white photo of Angela Underhill. She is smiling and facing the camera. She has long hair.

Angela Underhill, Graduate Research Associate

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

 

Angela Underhill is a Ph.D. student working under the supervision of Dr. Carla Rice in the Department of Family Relations and Applied Nutrition at the University of Guelph, Canada. Angela is also a research associate at Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice at the University of Guelph, Canada and a research coordinator for the Women and HIV Research Program at Women’s College Hospital in Toronto, Canada. In her various roles, Angela focuses on feminist research approaches to advance social inclusion and equitable care.


Black and white photograph of Hannah Fowlie. She has curly, light hair and is wearing glasses. She is smiling.

Black and white photograph of Hannah Fowlie. She has curly, light hair and is wearing glasses. She is smiling.

Hannah Fowlie, Graduate Research Associate and Workshop Facilitator

Re•Vision: The Centre for Art and Social Justice

REDLAB

 

Hannah Fowlie is a non-Indigenous woman who, as the social worker at the Toronto District School Board’s Aboriginal Education Centre (AEC), has worked, side-by-side with her First Nations, Métis, Inuit colleagues for nine years. In 2012, she received an invitation to join a storytelling project entitled, inVISIBILITY: indigenous in the city with Dr. Susan Dion (Lenape/Pottawami), a professor at York University and Dr. Carla Rice, Research Chair and Founder of Revision Centre at Guelph University, and since that time has been involved, with the Revision Centre, in several digital storytelling workshops with many different communities.  Hannah has also had a lifetime love and involvement in the arts, as an actor, director and aspiring filmmaker.