Raw and honest, Carol Daniels adds an absolutely integral perspective to the Canadian literary landscape. Bearskin Diary gives voice to First Nations women who have always been marginalized and silenced.
A big, beautiful Cree woman with a dark secret in her past, Birdie has left her home to travel to Gibsons, B.C. She is on something of a vision quest, looking for family, for home, for understanding.
The intimate story of an Inuit family negotiating the changes brought into their community by the coming of the qallunaat, the white people, in the mid-nineteenth century.
When Stella, a young Métis mother, looks out her window one evening and spots someone in trouble on the Break — a barren field on an isolated strip of land outside her house — she calls the police to alert them to a possible crime.
A powerful coming-of-age story -- edgy, stark, and at times, darkly funny that centers around Larry, a Native teenager trying to cope with a painful past and find his place in a confusing and stressful modern world.
In the early 1990s, two Indigenous authors wrote about their individual experiences of residential schools. These were staged a decade before Canada apologised for the residential school system.
In the winter of 1989, Eva Gibson is a university student living in downtown Toronto. She’s homesick for her community in northern Ontario, but she’s determined to get her education to one day return home and serve her fellow Anishinaabe people.
November 21, 2019