The Species of The Humber Watershed Playground Labyrinth – Howard Junior Public School – Toronto

Recently, while exploring the photo sharing site Flickr, I stumbled upon a West Toronto labyrinth I never knew existed!

Having learned it was within biking distance, I cycled over on Thanksgiving Sunday for a visit and a walk.

It was exciting. Why?

Because here was a labyrinth I had not painted, yet had been here for years. Over time, people have shared their own sense of discovery, of stumbling upon, of surprise, experienced in their first encounters with one of my numerous labyrinths.

This thanksgiving weekend morning, it was my turn. To discover. To be surprised. To walk a labyrinth others had made. And to be appreciative.

Apparently this aqua themed labyrinth was created in May of 2008 to complement The Species of The Humber Watershed Mural which arches over the school’s playground entrance.

“The Species of The Humber Watershed

This mural was painted by students in Grade 5 with help from visiting artist Kathleen Vaughan and support from the Howard Arts Council

May 2008″

Both mural and labyrinth are wonderful additions to Howard Junior Public School’s playground in Roncesvalles Village, west end Toronto.

Time well spent and worth a future visit.

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  • Human Calendar

  • Land Acknowledgements

    Traditional: recognizes lands traditionally used and/or occupied by the People or First Nations in parts of the country.

    Ancestral: recognizes land that is handed down from generation to generation.

    Unceded: refers to land that was not turned over to the Crown (government) by a treaty or other agreement.

  • Tsí Tkaròn:to

  • Vancouver

    Labyrinths are made on the traditional, ancestral and unceded territory of the Coast Salish peoples –

    Sḵwx̱wú7mesh (Squamish),

    Stó:lō and

    Səl̓ílwətaʔ/Selilwitulh (Tsleil-Waututh)

    and xʷməθkʷəy̓əm (Musqueam) Nations.

    Labyrinths are made in traditional, ancestral and unceded territory of

    the Kwantlen,

    the Katzie,

    the Semiahmoo

    and Tsawwassen First Nations.