Indigenous Life in Canada: Past, Present, Future, Residential Schools is part of a set of 32-page books produced by Red Line Editorial for Beech Street Books and edited by Marie Pearson. Designed for elementary students from grades 4 to 7 the books offer introductions to the history of Indigenous Peoples in the story of Canada. Residential School by Heather Hudak has six chapters. Chapter one defines residential schools by discussing culture, false stereotypes, missionaries and government action.
Curiosité Naturelle, 2e edition: Ressource pour l’enseignante ou l’enseignant: L’importance du point de vue Autochtone dans l’enquête dans l’environnement de l’enfant droit d’auteur par Doug Anderson, Julie Comay et Lorraine Chiarotto est la deuxième édition de ce livre. Le présent document est un excellent outil pour l'enseignante ou l'enseignant de même qu’un incitatif pour l'élève à découvrir le monde qui l'entoure.
Le Rebelle : Gabriel Dumont par David Alexander Robertson, traduit par Mathiew Ares et Illustré par Andrew Lodwick est une livre de Nation Big Spirit : D’hier à Aujourd’hui. D'hier à Aujourd’hui est une série unique de sept bandes dessinées qui plonge les lecteurs au cœur de l’histoire canadienne en s’intéressant à des figures autochtones marquantes, parfois méconnues. Tyrese trouve ses cours d’histoire ennuyants.
A Children's Guide to Arctic Butterflies is a 38-page illustrated information book about the difference between a butterfly and a moth, the anatomy of the butterfly, life cycle, and 12 butterflies of the several dozens found on the tundra of the North American Arctic. This book references staying warm in the Arctic and what butterflies do in winter. The 12 butterflies are: the Palaeno Sulphur, Labrador Sulphur, Hegla Sulphur, American Copper, Arctic Blue, Cranberry Blue, Frigga Fritillary, Dingy Fritillary, Ross's Alpine, Banded Alpine, Polixenes Arctic and Compton Tortoiseshell.
From the Roots Up is the second volume in the Surviving the City series by Tasha Spillett-Sumner (she/her/hers who draws her strength from both her Nehiyaw and Trinidadian bloodlines, and illustrated by Natasha Donovan (she/her/hers) a self-taught illustrator from Vancouver, British Columbia. In From the Roots Up, Dez and Miikwan’s stories continue. Dez’s grandmother has passed away. Grieving, and with nowhere else to go, she’s living in a group home.
Mary and the Trail of Tears: A Cherokee Removal Survival Story is written by Andrea L. Rogers, a citizen of the Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma and illustrated by Matt Forsyth. In Mary and the Trail of Tears, 12-year old Mary and her Cherokee family are forced out of their home in Georgia by U.S. soldiers in May 1838. From the beginning of the forced move, Mary and her family are separated from her father.
Spirit Bear: Honouring Memories, Planting Dreams is an award-winning picture book in the Spirit Bear series written by Order of Canada recipient Cindy Blackstock (Gitxsan Nation) and illustrated by Amanda Strong (Michif). In this story Spirit Bear is on his way home from a sacred ceremony when he meets Jake, a friendly dog, with a bag full of paper hearts attached to wood stakes.
Reflections From Them Days: A Residential School Memoir From Nunatsiavut is written and illustrated by Nellie Winters, an Elder from Okak Bay living in Makkovik, Nunatsiavut, and translated and edited by Erica Oberndorfer. When Nellie Winters was 11 years old, she was sent to attend the Nain Boarding School, a residential school 400 kilometres from her home. In this memoir, she recalls life before residential school, her experiences at the school, and what it was like to come home.