Author Richard Wagamese is named the 2013 Burt Award recipient for First Nations, Métis and Inuit Literature for his YA novel, Indian Horse. Saul Indian Horse has hit bottom. His last binge almost killed him, and now he's a reluctant resident in a treatment centre for alcoholics, surrounded by people he's sure will never understand him. But Saul wants peace, and he grudgingly comes to see that he'll find it only through telling his story.
Prairie Rising: Indigenous Youth, Decolonization, and the Politics of Intervention is the 2017 scholarly text published by the University of Toronto Press provides a series of critical reflections about the changing face of settler colonialism through an ethnographic investigation of Indigenous-state relations, with a careful and deliberate focus on the lives of Indigenous youth, in the city of Saskatoon, Canada. Author Jaskiran Dhillon is a first generation academic and organizer who grew up on Treaty Six Cree and Metis Territory in Saskatchewan, Cana
The Blackfoot Dictionary of Stems, Roots and Affixes is the third edition of the dictionary originally published in 1989. This 2017 edition adds more than 1,100 new entries, major additions to verb stems, and the inclusion of vai, vii, vta, and viti syntactic categories. It contains more than 5,500 Blackfoot-English entries and an English index of more than 6,000 entries, and provides thorough coverage of cultural terms.
atlas des peuples autochtones du Canada and the english version, Indigenous Peoples of Atlas of Canada are produced by Canadian Geographic in partnership from Assembly of First Nations, Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami, Métis Nation, National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation and Indspire.
Indigenous Peoples of Atlas of Canada and the French version atlas des peuples autochtones du Canada are produced by Canadian Geographic in partnership from Assembly of First Nations, Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami, Métis Nation, National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation and Indspire.
We Interrupt This Program: Indigenous Media Tactics in Canadian Culture contains five chapters about the ways First Nations and Inuit use art, film, television, and journalism to express their perspectives and inform Canadian society. Scholars Miranda J. Brady, associate professor in the School of Journalism and Communication at Carleton University, and John M. H.