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.
In the book Journey to the Winter Camp, winter is coming, and it's time for Qulaut's family to leave their summer home behind. They will need to use their land skills and work together to stay safe. This book introduces the historical fiction genre and features a pre-contact Inuit family travelling to their winter camp by dogsled. This 48-page leveled reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Reading Level: M
Author Rick Revelle is a member of the Ardoch Algonquin First Nation. His first book was I Am Algonquin, the first Algonquin Quest novel. Algonquin Spring: An Algonquin Quest is the second volume in his projected historical trilogy about his ancestors. In his second novel the action takes place after Mahingan thought he had lost his wife, Wàbananang (Morning Star). Later he learned she was still alive, taken captive by the Haudenosaunee.
The Clay We Are Made Of: Haudenosaunee Land Tenure on the Grand River is written by Susan M. Hill, a Haudenosaunee citizen (Wolf Clan, Mohawk Nation) and resident of Ohswe:ken (Grand River Territory). She is an associate professor of History and the Director of First Nations Studies at University of Western Ontario. The book presents a revolutionary retelling of the history of the Grand River Haudenosaunee from their Creation Story, through European contact, to contemporary land claims negotiations.
Moonshot: The Indigenous Comics Collection, volume 2 is the 2017 anthology of 15 First Nations and Native American storytellers and graphic artists involved in creating graphic novels. Volume 2 centers around present-day indigenous spirituality and tradition. Each of the 15 short stories included in this volume is based on a tradition from the author’s own First Nation or community. These stories highlight present-day traditions, and diversity, in Indigenous peoples today.
De nation à nation: une ressource sur les traités en Ontario is the French language edition of the Union of Ontario Indians' treaty guide, Nation to Nation: A Resource on Treaties in Ontario by Maurice Switzer. This 68-page French language book from the Union of Ontario Indians is designed to inform readers and students about First Nations treaties in Ontario.
An Ethnohistorian in Rupert's Land provides examples of Jennifer S.H. Brown's exceptional skill in the close study of texts, including oral documents, images, artifacts, and other cultural expressions. The volume as a whole represents the scholarly evolution of one of the leading ethnohistorians in Canada and the United States. In 1670, the ancient homeland of the Cree and Ojibwe people of Hudson Bay became known to the English entrepreneurs of the Hudson's Bay Company as Rupert's Land, after the founder and absentee landlord, Prince Rupert. For four decades, Jennifer S.H.
Abenaki Daring: The Life and Writings of Noel Annance, 1792-1869 is the story of Noel Annance (1792-!869) who was born in St. Francis, Quebec, attended Dartmouth College, participated as an officer during the War of 1812, and participated in the fur trade. From his writings readers