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Dammed

The Politics of Loss and Survival in Anishinaabe Territory

Brittany Luby (Author)

Dammed explores Canada’s hydroelectric boom in the Lake of the Woods area. It complicates narratives of increasing affluence in postwar Canada, revealing that the inverse was true for Indigenous communities along the Winnipeg River.

Making Believe

Questions About Mennonites and Art

Magdalene Redekop (Author)

Part criticism, part memoir, Making Believe argues that there is no such thing as Mennonite art. At the same time, her close engagement with individual works of art paradoxically leads Redekop to identify a Mennonite sensibility at play in the space where artists from many cultures interact.

Ubuntu Relational Love

Decolonizing Black Masculinities

Devi Dee Mucina (Author)

Drawing on anti-racist, African feminist, and Ubuntu theories and critically influenced by Indigenous masculinities scholarship in Canada, Ubuntu Relational Love is a powerful and engaging book.

Structures of Indifference

An Indigenous Life and Death in a Canadian City

Mary Jane Logan McCallum (Author), Adele Perry (Author)

Structures of Indifference tells us about ordinary indigeneity in the city of Winnipeg through Brian Sinclair’s experience and restores the complex humanity denied him in his interactions with Canadian health and legal systems, both before and after his death.

Two Years Below the Horn

Operation Tabarin, Field Science, and Antarctic Sovereignty, 1944-1946

Andrew Taylor (Author), Daniel Heidt (Editor), Whitney Lackenbauer (Editor)

The fascinating account of the groundbreaking Antarctic expedition Operation Tabarin which marked a critical moment in polar exploration.

A Two-Spirit Journey

The Autobiography of a Lesbian Ojibwa-Cree Elder

Ma-Nee Chacaby (Author), Mary Louisa Plummer (With)

"A Two-Spirit Journey" is Ma-Nee Chacaby’s extraordinary account of her life as an Ojibwa-Cree lesbian. From her early, often harrowing memories of life and abuse in a remote Ojibwa community riven by poverty and alcoholism, Chacaby’s story is one of enduring and ultimately overcoming the social, economic, and health legacies of colonialism.

A Knock on the Door

The Essential History of Residential Schools from the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada, Edited and Abridged

Phil Fontaine (Foreword), Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (Author), Aimée Craft (Afterword)

A Knock on the Door gathers material from the several reports the TRC has produced to present the essential history and legacy of residential schools in a concise and accessible package that includes new materials to help inform and contextualize the journey to reconciliation that Canadians are now embarked upon.

Mini Aodla Freeman (Author), Keavy Martin (Editor), Julie Rak (Editor)

Mini Aodla Freeman’s extraordinary story, sometimes humourous and sometimes heartbreaking, illustrates an Inuit woman’s movement between worlds and ways of understanding. This critical edition includes an afterword by Keavy Martin and Julie Rak, with Norma Dunning.

Sanaaq

An Inuit Novel

Mitiarjuk Nappaaluk (Author), Bernard Saladin d'Anglure (Introduction), Peter Frost (Translator)

The first novel written in Inuttitut syllabics, Sanaaq is an 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.

The Constructed Mennonite

History, Memory, and the Second World War

Hans Werner (Author)

One man, four identities, and a son's quest to reconcile the public and private lives of his Mennonite father in WWII.

Life Stages and Native Women

Memory, Teachings, and Story Medicine

Kim Anderson (Author), Maria Campbell (Foreword)

A rare and inspiring guide to the health and well-being of Indigenous women and their communities.