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I.V. InvisibleVisible Project
Craft Year 2007 Calgary

Welcome to notes for the ACAD InvisibleVisible Symposium.
Email us to volunteer - We need work group members. Page updated: May 6, 07

Craft Workshops for IV Symposium

New! Up-to Date Info at Invisible Visible Registration Web Pages

Click to Email to volunteer as a participant in this project

Next Planning Meeting: Wednesday May 9, 5PM, Boardroom at ACAD. See door for updates.

Symposium Dates, 2007  
June 10th, Sunday, evening event, social, keynote. Speaker Schedule
June 11th Monday, Symposium Speaker Bios/Abstracts
June 12th, Tuesday, Symposium Panels
June 14-17, CODA conference. Workshops

Invisible/Visible, a symposium on professional Craft will be held at ACAD June 10, 11th, 12th as part of Canada’s National Craft Year 2007 events. This symposium brings together national and Albertan talent for a cross-media Craft based conference addressing inspiration, professional and marketing information, life stories, craft history and issues, technology and exposure to a lot of great images of Fine Craft. Several national juried exhibitions and numerous smaller exhibitions are on across Calgary for the symposium including the National Glass Exhibition at the Illingworth Kerr gallery, The Surface Design Association Regional Fibre Show, the National Metal Arts Guild exhibition at ACAD, There a national exhibition at INFLUX Jewellery Gallery at Art Central and “All About Alberta” at the Nickel Arts Museum, fresh from its Washington DC and Edmonton success. The international Craft Organization Development Association (CODA) conference follows, also at ACAD, the first time ever outside the United States, hosted by the Alberta Crafts Council. Significant exhibitions of student work will be shown at ACAD
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The Craft Year 2007 I.V. Workshops (an Infusion of Craft) Pre-Symposium Workshops
A series of specialized workshops before the symposium herald a special week at ACAD, of exhibitions, symposium and international conference. The workshops bring excellent professional crafts educators to ACAD, and are designed to expose craftspeople to ideas from other fields, to the new, the innovative and original. Craft Year 2007
The Alberta Craft Council
The CODA conference

Why would participants come to this event?
° Networking, conversation, see what the other media are up to across the country.
° Exposure to dynamic speakers chosen for their presentations and information
° Demonstrations of craft practice.
° Panels of experts and role models debating Collecting, Technology in Craft practice and Life Stories.
° See what’s up! Over a dozen major shows and exhibitions dealing with craft and its issues around the city, and throughout ACAD.
° Concrete information on marketing, business, life in Craft.
° To take a cross-disciplinary or focused pre-symposium workshop.
Social networking and lots of it!There are social events, breaks, evening opportunities for meeting participants. and exchanging information.

Email Karen Bahr with questions

Schedule and Speakers
Speaker Bios/Abstracts Go to Top

Sunday June 10th: 7:00 pm (Note this schedule is still subject to changes)
Introduction to Symposium: Charles Lewton-Brain (5-7 minutes)
Comments and welcome to ACAD: Lance Carlson (5-10 minutes)
Keynote speaker: Bronfmann Winner Peter Powning

Monday June 11th
9am Cheryl Bakke Martin - Inspirations Unlimited
10:00 Dr. Jennifer Salahub – Craft Historian
11:00 Lee Bale – Surface Design Artist
12:00 Lunch

1:15 Demonstrations around ACAD
Fold-forming: Charles Lewton-Brain, Precious Metal Clay: Joan Irvin, Fibre: Margo Van Lindenberg, Ceramics: Dianne Sullivan, Flame Working glass: Martha Henry, Printmaking: L. Johansen

2:00 Amy Gogarty – Independent Scholar, Researcher & Artist
3:00 Julia Reimer & Tyler Rock – Co-Presidents of the Glass Art Association of Canada (GAAC), and owners of Firebrand Glass Studio, Black Diamond AB
4:00 Collectors and Collections panel:
Judy Campbell - Collector
Susan E. Sax–Willock Willock & Sax Gallery, Waterton AB
Yves Trépanier – Co-Founder, TrépanierBaer Gallery, Calgary AB (Pending confirmation)
5:00 Opening of the national Glass Art Exhibition and the accompanying exhibitions (National Metal Arts Guild exhibition, Regional Ceramics exhibition.

Tuesday June 12th
9am Tom McFall – Executive Director, Alberta Craft Council. Overview of Craft organizations and opportunities, and a discussion of Craft Year 2007, with Maegen Black.
10:00 Meagen Black, Craft Year 2007 Coordinator and Editor of MAGazine presents a review of Contemporary Canadian Metals.
11:00 Technology Panel discussion.
12:00 Lunch

1:15 Demonstrations around ACAD
Fold-forming: Charles Lewton-Brain, Precious Metal Clay: Joan Irvin, Fibre: Margo Van Lindenberg, Ceramics: Dianne Sullivan, Flame Working glass: Martha Henry, Printmaking: L. Johansen

2:00 Life Stories Panel:
Jeff deBoer - Artist, Large Scale Commissions
Diane Sullivan – Studio Potter
Doug Haslam – Furniture Maker
Katherine Dickerson -Fibre Artist/Craftsperson and Educator
3:00 Marty Kaufmann – Glass Artist & Instructor
4:00 Michael Hosaluk - Wood Artist and Turner
5:00 Preview Opening of “All About Alberta” at the Nickel Arts Mu seum
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Exhibitions, internal and external.
The school will be filled with work, the Marian Nichol is booked for a student show, 371 will have a craft student exhibition as well. The Illingworth Kerr hosts the National Glass exhibition, the national Metals/Jewellery exhibition and a regional ceramics show (the latter is proposed). Other areas of the school will also have craft work, in windows, mall etc. the Glenbow will be addressing craft in its exhibition. ArtCentral galleries are hosting a series of craft based exhibitions, some, like INFLUX gallery’s are national in scope. Exhibitions throughout the city are being compiled and galleries contacted to register all work relating to craft for next June.

We Expect: "To Soak the city with small exposure, all the gallery windows, SunLife center, and corporate art exhibitions, theaters, postering (guerilla marketing exposure for craft) etc." To Use Non-traditional spaces and spots.

Identified Symposium themes include:
Professional Practice: Media relations, dealing with galleries, marketing.
Hands on Aspects: Useful information, materials and processes
Stories from makers
Cultivating Collectors and understanding their issues.
Who is the market for contemporary craft?
Educating the dealers/galleries (give a window on craft to the galleries)
Have a dialogue between diffenent media, see what is going on in other
Interdisciplinarity, and crossing information and experience between media and fields.
Collaboration (Michael Hosaluk)
Critical Theory: Implications of craft material theory and politics of craft.
Public engagement with Craft: taking Craft and ideas about craft taken to those outside ACAD
Advocacy for Craft media

InvisibleVisible – Speakers
Lance Carlson – President & CEO, Alberta College of Art + Design
Charles Lewton-Brain – President of the Canadian Craft Federation
Keynote speaker (pending)

Cheryl Bakke Martin - Inspirations Unlimited
Cheryl Bakke Martin is an avid lampworker, and a professional coach with a creative approach. Co-author of the book “Living An Extraordinary Life: Breakthrough Ideas From The World’s Premier Business and Personal Coaches,” Cheryl has been coaching and training people for the past 10 years, within the corporate sector, and elsewhere. Her focus includes an emphasis on building Emotional Intelligence competencies as a means for personal and professional growth, effectiveness and fulfillment.

Dr. Jennifer Salahub – Craft Historian
Jennifer E. Salahub completed her undergraduate and master degrees at Concordia University in Montreal. She received a Ph.D. in the History of Design from the Royal College of Art, London. Her publications and dissertation, Dutiful Daughter: Fashionable Domestic Embroidery and the British Model, 1764-1911, reflect an ongoing interest in craft, domesticity, and identity. In 2001 she was the recipient of the Veronika Gervers Fellowship at Toronto’s Royal Ontario Museum. She is fascinated by attitudes regarding historic and contemporary craft, and has taught at universities in Montreal, Ottawa and Calgary and is currently at the Alberta College of Art + Design in Calgary.
The Underestimated Language of Craft – A Victorian Case Study
Hannah Maynard (1834-1918) was a professional photographer working in Victoria, BC, at the end of the nineteenth century. Through an examination of selected photographs, we will see how she utilized the language of craft in order to market her work and to fashion a cloak of respectability for herself. Go to Top

Lee Bale – Surface Design Artist
Lee Bale is a Surface Design Artist who wields a silkscreen like a paintbrush. Pattern and clothing images become both a symbolic language and a structure. For the past two decades she has travelled, written, curated, taught and exhibited extensively in both Canada and the United States and has shown in significant juried exhibitions abroad. She is currently working on contract at the Alberta Foundation for the Arts, supervising the move and rehousing of the textile collection into the new Capital Arts Building.
An Overview of Canadian Fibre Art
This slide lecture, showcasing works from the Alberta Foundation for the Arts fibre collection, illustrates the evolution of Canadian fibre art. Newer work and current issues
will also be discussed.

Amy Gogarty – Independent Scholar, Researcher & Artist
Amy Gogarty is an artist, writer and educator who recently located from Alberta to Vancouver, British Columbia, where she works full-time as an artist and researcher. She has presented her research focusing on contemporary issues in art and craft practice nationally and internationally in the form of numerous catalogue essays, reviews and conference presentations. She is currently co-editing the anthologies Utopic Impulses: Contemporary Ceramics Practice and Craft Perception and Practice III both forthcoming from Ronsdale Press in Vancouver
Relational Ceramics
“Relational Aesthetics,” a concept developed by French curator Nicholas Bourriaud, has created frisson in the art world through its linking to a series of exhibitions that stress participation, interactivity and “event” over residue or artifact. Asserting that “all works of art produce a model of sociability,” Bourriaud evaluates artworks “on the basis of the inter-human relations they represent, produce or prompt.” While generally considered “outside” the exalted circle of art, functional ceramics are exemplary models of sociability, which by their very nature “prompt” inter-human relations. Functional ceramics resist exhibition on plinths in the “white cube” of the gallery, preferring, instead, to operate performatively in rituals of eating, drinking and commensal exchange. My presentation will examine relational aesthetics in light of contemporary ceramics, using both functional and sculptural or installation-based examples of contemporary Canadian ceramic work.Go to Top

Julia Reimer & Tyler Rock – Co-Presidents of the Glass Art Association of Canada (GAAC), and owners of Firebrand Glass Studio, Black Diamond AB
Julia Reimer studied glass blowing at the Alberta College of Art + Design, and enhanced her knowledge of design and traditional European glass making techniques through travels to Scotland, Spain, France and Hungary. Her original design and meticulous craftsmanship have been recognized through several awards, including the Canada Council for the Arts. In 2002 she was chosen as an Artist in Residence at the Corning Museum of Glass in New York state. Her work is carried in several Canadian and U. S. galleries and has been exhibited in Europe. Her sculptures are featured in the publication 500 Glass Objects.
Tyler Rock is currently the head of the glass program at the Alberta College of Art + Design. He maintains a studio practice with his wife Julia, and has worked collaboratively with artists in a variety of studios and schools in Canada, the United States and Europe. Rock’s work has received recognition from the Alberta Foundation for the Arts, the Alberta College of Art + Design, and the Canada Council for the Arts. He has exhibited extensively in both Canada and the United States, and his pieces can be found in many private, corporate and public collections in Canada, including the private collection of the Premier of Alberta and the offices of the Prime Minister in Ottawa.

Glass/Glace: The Landscape of Contemporary Canadian Glass
Join us for a brief portrait of the themes and ideas currently being expressed in the work of Canadian glass artists. These themes will be grouped into a few categories and the images of artists whose work best reflects these concepts will be shown. This presentation will not be an indepth discussion of the work of any one artist, but will provide the audience (whether glass artists, fellow craftspeople, or other interested parties) with a taste of the flavour of Canadian glass.

Dr. C. Lorne Frey – Writer & Instructor
Christopher Frey was born in Edmonton. He has degrees in History and English, and the title of his dissertation (McGill, 2006) is “Body Marking in Early Modern English Epic: Spenser’s Faerie Queene and Milton’s Paradise Lost.” His publications include Gaspésie Poems (ACAD Printmaking, 2005), “My breasts sear’d: The Self-Starved Female Body and A Woman Killed with Kindness” (Early Theatre 7.1, 2004), and Martin Reid: The Life and Times (MFR 2001). He currently studies the Grotesque in Canadian thought and culture, and enjoys teaching English at the Alberta College of Art + Design. Go to Top

Crafting Momentum: Storytelling, Body Marking, and Object Making
Crafting momentum makes visible the invisible. A clay mug made on the wheel measures mass, velocity and its crafter’s process and desire to be seen but not seen. Referring to storytelling, body marking, and object making, Frey discusses crafted momentum and strategies for crafters to maintain momentum in their practices.

Maegen Black - Program Coordinator, Craft Year 2007
Maegen Black trained at the Ontario College of Art and Design where she received a Bachelor of Design with a major in Jewellery and Metalsmithing. During her studies she worked at 18Karat, a small goldsmithing shop in downtown Toronto. Armed with business and artistic experience from her mentors in the school and shop, Maegen headed east to work for the Canadian Crafts Federation with Bob Kavanagh at the New Brunswick College of Craft and Design. Her internship with the CCF/FCMA has Maegen conducting National Program Coordination for the Craft Year 2007 project. (see She is continuing her dedicated service to the Metal Arts Guild of Canada as a Board Member-at-Large, working on upcoming exhibitions and the guild's publication, MAGazine. Maegen is grateful for the opportunity to work with the other CCF/FCMA members and is thoroughly enjoying her exciting new job.

Maegen will speak about Craft Year 2007 and give an overview of Canadian Contemporary Jewellery and Metal Work.

Marty Kaufmann – Glass Artist & Instructor
Marty Kaufman has lived in Alberta for the past 25 years. He has taught at the Alberta College of Art + Design for the past 17 years, and is currently the Chair of Fine Arts. Marty’s work has been collected both privately and publicly across Canada.Go to Top

Tom McFall – Executive Director, Alberta Craft Council
Tom McFall has practiced and taught industrial design, furniture design and design history. He writes, lectures and curates exhibitions on topics of material culture, regional character, folk craft, and fine craft. As Executive Director of the Alberta Craft Council, for nine years, he has had a hand in significant expansion of the Council and growing awareness of Alberta’s professional craftspeople. Tom is active in arts advocacy, as president of the Alberta Cultural Action Network, as chair of the craft working group for Trade Team Canada – Cultural Goods and Services, and by working on several projects of the Canadian Crafts Federation.
Title “Being seen, getting known... networking through professional craft
Professional craft practice is often introverted, even lonely, activity. Yet fame and fortune in craft practice are based on a wide range of public, social and extroverted relationships with customers, collectors, audiences, marketers, gallery owners, curators, publications and, especially, organizations. Tom McFall, executive director of western Canada’s largest craft council (and curator of “All About Alberta”) will talk about career benefits of active participation in councils, single media organizations, and professional clusters.

InvisibleVisible – PanellistsGo to Top

Judy Campbell - Collector
Judy Campbell moved to Calgary from Saskatchewan in 1984 and has witnessed the phenomenal growth of our art community, especially the new galleries and showplaces for our local artists. She has assembled a collection of more than 1,000 pieces of Canadian art produced since 1950. These traditional canvasses, sculpture, pottery, glass, fiber, metal and jewellery items include folk art from Nova Scotia, soapstone carvings from Nunavut, west-coast Kwakiutl carvings, the Regina Five, and western artists like Joe Fafard. Her jewellery collection encompasses late 19th century estate brooches, art deco pins from the 1920s, mid-century modern rings as well as contemporary rings and bracelets. Her guiding principles have served her well: “I will not buy anything I do not love” and “All art purchased by the same person will complement the other pieces in a collection.”
Susan E. Sax–Willock Willock & Sax Gallery, Waterton AB
Susan Sax-Willock has a graduate degree in the History of Art, Design, and Visual Culture through the University of Alberta. In addition to owning and operating Waterton’s Willock & Sax Gallery with Thomas Willock, Susan currently teaches Art History at the University of Alberta’s Augustana Campus in Camrose. She has worked in commercial and public galleries, and as a commercial artist. Susan has written and illustrated two children’s activity books, acted as an editor and writer for “Museums Review,” and was a regular writer on visual arts for “Legacy, Alberta’s Heritage Magazine.” She is the editor of the Alberta Women’s Archives Association newsletter. Susan was the founding Executive Director of Visual Arts Alberta Association, and a founding member of the Alberta Cultural Human Resources Steering Committee.
Tom McFall – Executive Director, Alberta Craft Council, Edmonton AB
See biography in Speaker section.

Yves Trépanier – Co-Founder, TrépanierBaer Gallery, Calgary AB
Yves Trépanier was born in Quebec City in 1954. He studied at Ryerson University and the University of Toronto (Erindale College, Humanities). He moved to Calgary from Toronto in 1978, and has been involved with the art community since. From 1986 until 1992 Trépanier was the Director of Paul Kuhn Fine Arts. In 1992 he founded TrépanierBaer with partner Kevin Baer. The gallery specializes in the exhibition and sale of Canadian and international contemporary art and is considered to be one of Canada’s leading commercial contemporary art galleries. In addition to representing well know mid-career and senior artists, the gallery maintains an active and successful program for the presentation of young emerging Canadian artists’ work. TrépanierBaer is a member of the Art Dealers Association of Canada.

Life Stories Panel
Jeff deBoer - Artist, Large Scale Commissions

Jeff de Boer is a Calgary-based multi-media artist with an international reputation for both small-scale metal works and large-scale public commissions. Jeff was initially recognized for his well-crafted works in metal. These included suits of armour for cats and mice, apparel and accessories for the “corporate warrior” including chain mail ties and sword-handled briefcases, as well as rocket lamps, and pop culture ray guns. With the emergence of his “exoform” series, Jeff ventured into abstract art, and eventually into the arena of public sculpture. Examples of Jeff’s work can be seen locally at Chinook Centre Food Court, the Calgary International Airport, and the new Children’s Hospital. Go to Top
Diane Sullivan – Studio Potter
Diane Sullivan is a studio potter, writer, and educator. In 2005, she was awarded the Alberta Craft Council’s Stanier Award for artistic and professional excellence in ceramics. Her studio pottery line, Arabesque, is represented across Canada and in the United States. Diane writes for ceramics, fine craft and arts publications and teaches in post-secondary and continuing education settings.
Doug Haslam – Furniture Maker
Doug Haslam has worked with wood for the past 20 years, using traditional and contemporary techniques. He is a founding member of the Furniture Society, and has exhibited in Japan, the United States, and throughout Canada. Doug brings enthusiasm to his teaching and believes there are few wrong ways to do things; just a whole lot of right ways meant for different people.
Katharine Dickerson – Fibre Artist
Before joining the Fibre Faculty at the Alberta College of Art + Design in 1977, Katharine wove major architectural commissions at her studios in New York, Chicago and Victoria. While her recent research deals with her Norwegian heritage and the weaving unique to the Flesberg area, Katharine has researched twining of the Pacific Rim for the past 35 years; living with the Coast Salish, the Australian Aborigines, and the Maoris of New Zealand. Go to Top

Michael Hosaluk - Wood Turner and Collaborative Artist.
Internationally respected woodturner Michael Hosaluk of Saskatoon is the first of his craft to win the prestigious $25,000 Saidye Bronfman Award in 2005. Hosaluk creates functional vessels, furniture and sculptural pieces that are recognized for their humour, inventive spirit and technical mastery. Hosaluk, who is self-taught, says that his work tells stories of his life. “Craft goes beyond the pleasure of our senses and deals not only with aesthetics, but social and ideological lives.” Also an author, Hosaluk’s 2002 book Scratching the Surface: Art and Content in Contemporary Wood features exceptional examples of surface design and narrative content of almost 100 acclaimed artists. He is a member of the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts and the Saskatchewan Crafts Council, and was the 2004 recipient of the Saskatchewan Lieutenant Governor’s Award for Innovation in the Arts. Hosaluk’s work has exhibited throughout Canada and the United States, England, Germany and Japan, and can be found in the permanent collection at Buckingham Palace. Co-founder of the American Association of Woodturners, Hosaluk is much in demand as a lecturer and instructor. An exquisite video produced by the Canadian Museum of Civilization, where his works were recently featured.

Collaboration :Breaking Barriers
Transcending traditional methods of education . A look at the Emma Lake
Collaboration and its effects on art and craft

Technology Panel

JUNE 8-10, 2006 -presented by ACAD Extended Studies

Extended Studies page at ACAD

2 days ending at noon on Sunday, followed by open studios (for participants from all workshops to interact and share their work) and refreshments prior to the symposium launch.

Instructor: Lynn Pflueger

Lyn Pflueger was born and raised in Sydney, Australia. She received a science degree from Sydney University, and worked for a number of years as a biochemist. After coming to Canada, Lyn moved to Bragg Creek, learned to spin and weave and taught both. In 1995 Lyn graduated from ACAD, and has taught in the Fibre department as a substitute part-time sessional instructor since then. Her particular interests include feltmaking, the properties of materials, and the structure of surfaces.
Course Description
In this workshop, participants will explore the material nature of wool felt, particularly the unique ways in which its surface can be physically transformed.
Using many and various techniques, we will form and reform, bond, cut, alter, dye and decorate wool and other fibres...and have a new look at resists (especially shibori) for creating fascinating surface textures.
And because felting is a natural process, we will seek to understand the underlying science/magic of it all, and to learn from the thousands of years of its use throughout history.
The goal of the workshop is for students to have and extensive and concentrated experience of the material and process, and to find its potential as a medium of self expression.

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Instructor: Natali Rodriguez

In 1999 Natali graduated from the Alberta College of Art and Design with a BFA majoring in glass. After a year of traveling, working and making art and a production line of blown work she was accepted at the Australian National University. She completed a Masters of Arts (Glass) in 2003. She is now teaching at ACAD and continuing her own glass and art practice.
Course Description
Cold fusion glass/ etching/ engraving (more details TBA)

Instructor: Diane Sulivan

Diane Sullivan's studio pottery line, called Arabesque, is represented across Canada and in the United States. Diane also writes for ceramics, fine craft and arts publications and teaches in post-secondary and continuing education settings. In 2005, Diane was awarded the Alberta Craft Council's Stanier Award for artistic and professional excellence in ceramics.
Course Description
Mold making
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Instructor: Steven Murphy

Biography (unofficial)
Originally from Australia, Stephen Murphy has been studying and practicing book arts for the past decade. He has exhibited extensively across Europe and North America.
Course Description
Accordion themed book with Polaroid transfers. Students will create an accordion book structure on which they will add Polaroid image transfers

Instructor: JOAN IRVIN

Biography (unofficial)
JOAN IRVIN is an interdisciplinary artist, flamenco aficionada ,and maker of narrative jewellery. Originally trained as a ceramic artist, she obtained a BFA Degree in Visual Arts from The University of Calgary, and then completed The Banff Centre's Visual Arts Advanced Studio Program. Subsequently, she worked as a studio artist, technician and teacher, and spent a decade as supervisor of Calgary's Wildflower Arts Centre. Later Joan registered in the Jewellery & Metals Program at ACAD, where she won awards for academic achievement, artistic merit and technical ability before graduating (with
Distinction). She furthered her metalworking expertise through summer study at the
Penland School of Crafts, and by working part-time with a local goldsmith. Joan's metal works have been exhibited in Alberta, British Columbia, the United States, Europe and Japan. Currently, she divides her time between her own studio practice and teaching for ACAD and other institutions.

Course Description (unofficial)
Imagine being able to model with “clay”, and ending up with a fine silver object! It is now possible, with endless potential jewellers, enamellists, ceramists, polymer artists,
mixed media artists, and anyone interested in miniatures. You will be introduced to the basics of working with this innovative new material and gain hands-on experience in
the construction of flat and hollow forms, moving on to more complex forming and moulding methods. Sintering and finishing techniques will also be covered. Supplies
included in fee.
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Working Groups Underway
Exhibitions Internal
Exhbitions External
Extended Studies workshops close in time frame
Fund Raising, Financial
Graphic Design

Working Groups Still Needing Leaders and Members
Top Priority Project Management

Communications (overview and handling)
Socials/food logisitics/liason
Media Relations/Outreach, liason with ACAD
Demonstrations/performance etc during event
Liaison with CODA conference planning
Registration, housing information, tourims packages, liaison

Brain Press
Box 1624, Ste M, Calgary, Alberta, T2P 2L7, Canada
Phone: 403-263-3955
Fax: 403-283-9053
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