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.
My Conversations with Canadians contains 13 prose essays by esteemed author and professor Lee Maracle. From her poetry collections and novels Maracle draws from audience reactions and questions from audience members who have attended her many readings and presentations to inspire these essays.
Memory Serves and Other Essays gathers together the 17 oratories and lectures by award-winning author Lee Maracle has delivered and performed over a twenty-year period. Revised for publication, the lectures hold the features and style of oratory intrinsic to the Salish people in general and the Sto: lo in particular. From her Coast Salish perspective and with great eloquence, Maracle shares her knowledge of Sto: lo history, memory, philosophy, globalization, law, spirituality, feminism and the colonial condition of her people.
Celia's Song is a young adult novel by renowned Sto:lo author, poet, and storyteller Lee Maracle. Celia's Song relates one Nuu-chah-nulth family's harrowing experiences over several generations, after the brutality, interference, and neglect resulting from contact with Europeans. Mink is a witness, a shape shifter, compelled to follow the story that has ensnared Celia and her village, on the West coast of Vancouver Island in Nuu-chah-nulth territory.
Living Indigenous Leadership: Native Narratives on Building Strong Communities showcases innovative research and leadership practices from diverse nations and tribes in Canada, the United States, and New Zealand. The contributors, all women, use vibrant stories and personal narratives to offer insights into the unique nature of Indigenous leadership. These dynamic case studies reveal that Native leaders, whether formal or informal, ground their work in embodied concepts such as land, story, ancestors, and Elders, concepts rarely mentioned in mainstream studies of leadership.
A Tribe of One is a remarkable documentary about a British Columbia woman who learned that she was a member of the New Westminster First Nation. Rhonda Larrabee grew up believing she was Chinese and French but learned as an adult that her mother was First Nation. A member of the Qayqayt, Marie Joseph Lee had been sent to Kamloops Residential School as a child. Her reserve was deemed too small and was closed in 1923. Band members had been devastated by smallpox and remaining members were relocated to other First Nations.
UNAVAILABLE This title is no longer available from A Tribe of One is a remarkable documentary about a British Columbia who learned that she was a member of the New Westminster First Nation. Rhonda Larrabee grew up believing she was Chinese and French but learned as an adult that her mother was First Nation. A member of the Qayqayt, Marie Joseph Lee had been sent to Kamloops Residential School as a child. Her reserve was deemed too small and was closed in 1923. Band members had been devastated by smallpox and remaining members were relocated to other First Nations.
First Wives Club: Coast Salish Style contains ten short stories by Sto:lo poet, playwright, and author Lee Maracle. This collection includes the title story, in which Maracle explores views on sexuality, relationships, love, family, loss and healing in Salish and First Nations cultures. The last story, Canoe, is a moving story about a son who has recently lost his mother, and a step-father still grieving his wife.
In The Power of Place, the Problem of Time:Aboriginal Identity and Historical Consciousness in the Cauldron of Colonialism, Keith Thor Carlson re-thinks the history of Native-newcomer relations from the unique perspective of a classically trained historian who has spent nearly two decades living, working, and talking with the St¾:l§ peoples. St¾:l§ actions and reactions during colonialism were rooted in their pre-colonial experiences and customs, which coloured their responses to events such as smallpox outbreaks or the gold rush.