Read, Listen, Tell: Indigenous Stories from Turtle Island is a critical reader of Indigenous literatures that features contributions from authors from across Turtle Island (North America). The book explores core concepts at the heart of Indigenous literary criticism, such as the relations between land, language, and community; the variety of narrative forms in Indigenous stories; and the continuities between oral and written forms of expression.
The Land We Are: Artists and Writers Unsettle the Politics of Reconciliation in Canada is a visually striking collection that combines innovative writing with images to explore how artists working across a variety of disciplines and media define, envision, and experience reconciliation. The contributors acknowledge reconciliation as contested terrain in the context of Canada as an ongoing colonial enterprise, a prominent narrative about Indigenous settler relations, and a catalyst for critical conversations about what social justice might look like.
First Person Plural: Aboriginal Storytelling and the Ethics of Collaborative Authorship is the scholarly study by English professor Sophie McCall of Simon Fraser University. The author examines a wide range of told-to narratives, including ethnography, recorded (auto)biography, testimonial life narrative, documentary, myth, legend, and song from the 1990s period of Aboriginal Peoples involvement at Oka, the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples, Delgamuukw v. Canada, and the origin of Nunavut.