Tim Tingle is an Oklahoma Choctaw, an outstanding storyteller, and award winning author. How I Became a Ghost: A Choctaw Trail of Tears Story approaches the topic of the Choctaw removal process from Mississippi homeland to the Oklahoma Reservation during the 1800s through the eyes of a 10-year-old boy. Winner of the 2014 American Indian Youth Literature Award.
Mind's Eye: Stories from Whapmagoostui is based on over two decades of extensive interviews, Mind's Eye documents the stories told by eighteen Cree elders in Whapmagoostui, a mixed community of Cree, Inuit, and non-Natives, located on the eastern shore of Hudson Bay at the mouth of the Great Whale River in northern Quebec.
Unsettling Canada: A National Wake-Up Call by Arthur Manuel and Chief Ronald Derrickson describes the victories and failures, the hopes and the fears of a generation of activists fighting for Aboriginal title and rights in Canada. Unsettling Canada chronicles the modern struggle for Indigenous rights covering fifty years of struggle over a wide range of historical, national, and recent international breakthroughs. Arthur Manuel has participated in the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues since its inception in 2002.
Billy Buckhorn: Paranormal is the second installment of Cherokee author Gary Robinson's Cherokee teen Billy Buckhorn Supernatural Adventure Series. Book one Abnormal of the Billy Buckhorn series introduces a Cherokee teen who uses his supernatural abilities to solve mysteries. Billy's powers grow in Paranormal, the second book in the series, when Billy and his friend Chigger continue their adventures in a hidden cave they discover. After a horrifying accident at the cave, Billy's supernatural abilities strengthen when he returns to life in the emergency room after being pronounced dead.
The Education of Augie Merasty: A Residential School Memoir is a 2015 memoir by Joseph Auguste Merasty, who attended St. Therese Residential School in Sturgeon Landing, Saskatchewan, from 1935 to 1944. He now lives in Prince Albert, Now a retired fisherman and trapper, the author was one of an estimated 150,000 First Nations, Inuit, and Metis children who were taken from their families and sent to government-funded, church-run schools, where they were subjected to a policy of aggressive assimilation.
Niniskamijinaqik / Ancestral Images: The Mi'kmaq in Art and Photography presents their unique culture and way of life through the remarkable and sometime complex lives of individuals, as depicted in artwork or photography. The opening images in this collection were created by the Mi'kmaq themselves: portrayals of human beings carved into the rock formations of Nova Scotia. Then there are the earliest surviving European depictions of Mi'kmaq, decorations on the maps of Samuel de Champlain.
Disinherited Generations: Our Struggle to Reclaim Treaty Rights for First Nations Women and their Descendants authored by Nellie Carlson, Kathleen Steinhauer with, Linda Goyette is the oral autobiography of two remarkable Cree women as they tell their life stories against a backdrop of government discrimination, First Nations activism, and the resurgence of First Nations communities.
Indians Don't Cry: Gaawin Mawisiiwag Anishinaabeg is the second book in the First Voices, First Texts series, from the University of Manitoba Press, which publishes lost or underappreciated texts by Indigenous artists. This new bilingual (English and Ojibwe) edition of George Kenny's 1977 book, Indian Don't Cry, includes a translation of Kenny's poems and stories into Anishinaabemowin by Patricia M. Ningewance and an afterword by literary scholar Renate Eigenbrod. George Kenny is from Lac Seul First Nation in northwestern Ontario.
Rekindling the Sacred Fire: Métis Ancestry and Anishinaabe Spirituality by Chantal Fiola, Métis Anishinaabe-Kwe from the Red River region of Manitoba, interviews people with Métis ancestry, or an historic familial connection to the Red River Métis, who participate in Anishinaabe ceremonies. These interviews provide stories about family history, self-identification, and their relationships with Aboriginal and Euro-Canadian cultures and spiritualities.
With contributions from the province's leading archaeologists, Before Ontario: The Archaeology of a Province provides both an outline of Ontario's ancient past and an easy to understand explanation of how archaeology works. The authors show how archaeologists are able to study items as diverse as fish bones, flakes of stone, and stains in the soil to reconstruct the events and places of a distant past - fishing parties, long-distance trade, and houses built to withstand frigid winters.