Books – Titles A-Z

  • Fault Lines

    Life and Landscape in Saskatchewan’s Oil Economy

    Valerie Zink (Author), Emily Eaton (Author)

    Documenting a moment of transition.

    Published September 2016 | Art & Architecture, Environmental Studies, Geography

  • Finding a Way to the Heart

    Feminist Writings on Aboriginal and Women’s History in Canada

    Robin Jarvis Brownlie (Editor), Valerie J. Korinek (Editor)

    Provocative reflections on a generation of feminist scholarship.

    Published April 2012 | Indigenous Studies, Women’s Studies

  • First Nations Gaming in Canada

    Yale D. Belanger (Editor)

    While games of chance have been part of the Aboriginal cultural landscape since before European contact, large-scale commercial gaming facilities within First Nations communities are a relatively new phenomenon in Canada. First Nations Gaming in Canada is the first multidisciplinary study of the role of gaming in indigenous communities north of the 49th parallel.

    Published February 2011 | Gambling, Indigenous Studies

  • For All We Have and Are

    Regina and the Experience of the Great War

    James M. Pitsula (Author)

    The First World War profoundly affected every community in Canada. In Regina, the politics of national identity, the rural myth, and the social gospel all lent a distinctive flavour to the city’s experience of the Great War. Skillfully combining vivid detail with the larger social context, For All We Have and Are provides a nuanced picture of how one Canadian community rebuilt both its realities and myths in response to the cataclysm of the “war to end all wars.”

    Published November 2008 | History, Military History

  • For King and Kanata

    Canadian Indians and the First World War

    Timothy C. Winegard (Author)

    The first comprehensive history of the Aboriginal First World War experience on the battlefield and the home front.

    Published January 2012 | History, Indigenous Studies, Military History

  • Forest Prairie Edge

    Place History in Saskatchewan

    Merle Massie (Author)

    A prairie history about life at the edge of the forest.

    Published April 2014 | Environmental Studies, History

  • Formidable Heritage

    Manitoba’s North and the Cost of Development, 1870 to 1930

    Jim Mochoruk (Author)

    Although climate and geography make our northern condition apparent, Canadians often forget about the north and its problems. Nevertheless, for the generation of historians that included Lower, Creighton, and Morton, the northern rivers, lakes, forests, and plains were often seen as primary characters in the drama of nation building. Jim Mochoruk shows how government and business worked together to transform what had been the exclusive fur-trading preserve of the Hudson’s Bay Company into an industrial hinterland.

    Published June 2004 | History

  • French and Indians in the Heart of North America, 1630-1815

    Robert Englebert (Editor), Guillaume Teasdale (Editor)

    A new and innovative perspective on French and Indigenous relations during the New France era.

    Published April 2013 | History, Indigenous Studies

  • Freshwater Fishes of Manitoba

    Kenneth Stewart (Author), Douglas Watkinson (Author)

    Freshwater Fishes of Manitoba is a comprehensive, user-friendly guide to all of Manitoba’s ninety-three species of freshwater fish. Each species is accurately depicted in detailed colour photographs and accompanying map, with descriptions of physical characteristics, spawning and feeding habits, distribution, habitat, ecological role, and economic importance. The guide also includes an extensive glossary, keys to identifying the families, species, and subspecies, and information on documentation and preservation of specimens

    Published May 2004

  • From the Inside Out

    The Rural Worlds of Mennonite Diarists

    Royden Loewen (Author)

    Historian Royden Loewen has brought together selections from diaries kept by 21 Mennonites in Canada between 1863 and 1929, some translated from German for the first time. By skillfully comparing and contrasting a wide cross-section of lives, Loewen shows how these diaries often turn the hidden contours of household and community “inside out.”

    Published October 1999 | Ethnic Studies, History, Mennonite Studies