Otter's Journey Through Indigenous Language and Law takes the Anishinaabe traditional protocols regarding storytelling to explore how Ojibwe language revitalization can inform the growing field of Indigenous legal revitalization. Utilizing the process of storytelling the books follows the journey of Otter, an Ojibwe dodem on a journey across Anishinaabe, Inuit, Maori, Coast Salish, and Abenaki territories, through a narrative of Indigenous resurgence.
Only in My Hometown: Kisimi Taimaippaktut Angirrarijarani is written and illustrated by sisters Angnakuluk Friesen and Ippiksaut Friesen about growing up in Rankin Inlet, Nunavut. Written in Inuktitut (using both syllabics and transliterated roman orthography) and English the 24-page book tells readers about the girls and their family in simple poetry format along with colour drawings of key activities the girls enjoyed while growing up.
Annie Pootoogook: Cutting Ice is the art catalogue written by Nancy Campbell for the late Inuk artist Annie Pootoogook's 62 full colour drawings exhibited at the McMichael Canadian Art Collection. In the accompanying critical essay Campbell interviewed the artist's family members as well as community members from Cape Dorset now called Kinngait. The artist looked at contemporary Inuit life especially indoor images depicting the lives of Inuit women. Images cover family violence, alcohol abuse as well as everday activities.
Out on the Ice, Level 9 infuses a story about a family living in the Arctic out on the ice engaging in ice fishing. This 28-page leveled reader is part of the Nunavummi Reading Series from Inhabit Education publishing. Inhabit Education created this series of early numeracy skills of composing, decomposing numbers,quantity awareness, and working with the part/whole relationship of numbers. This title is a numeracy storybook that supports the development of essential skills such as counting, composing and decomposing numbers, quantity awareness, and working flexibility with the number 10.
The Right to Be Cold: One Woman's Story of Protecting Her Culture, the Arctic, and the Whole Planet is a human story of resilience, commitment, and survival told from the unique vantage point of an Inuk woman who, in spite of many obstacles, rose from humble beginnings in the Arctic community of Kuujjuaq, Quebec—where she was raised by a single parent and grandmother and travelled by dog team in a traditional, ice-based Inuit hunting culture—to become one of the most influential and decorated environmental, cultural, and human rights advocates in the world.
Winter in Nunavut, Level 9, is a non-fiction book, that teaches children that even though the days are cold and dark in a Nunavut winter, there are a lot of outdoor activities to enjoy, such as snowmobiling, ice fishing, and dogsledding. The 24-page colour photographed reader is ideal for grade 1 and 2 students. this is part of Inhabit Education's Nunavummi Reading Series. Fountas and Pinnell Reading Level: K
Nunavut Then and Now Level 12 is a non-fiction book that teaches children about how places change over time. Archival and modern photographs of different places in the territory support the text. See the changing face of Nunavut from before and after European settlers arrived. Includes black and white archival photography as well as colour photos. Introduces the concept of history and change; include 1- 2 page descriptions of shopping, hunting, transportation, clothing, and the town of Pangnirtung. On opposite page for each topic the author places 2 images.
Putuguq and Kublu is a graphic novel for primary level readers about Putuguq and Kublu, sister and brother who cannot get along. They love to pull pranks and one-up each other every chance they get! When one of Putuguq's pranks does not go as planned, the feuding siblings find themselves on the land with their grandfather, learning a bit about Inuit history - between throwing snowballs, that is. Danny Christopher is an illustrator who has travelled throughout the Canadian Arctic as an instructor for Nunavut Arctic College.