Haudenosaunee Culture through Art & Design: Book 1, is a colouring book of a beautifully curated collection of works by Mohawk artist Teyotsihstokwáthe Dakota Brant. Inside you'll find 13 pages of designs that include captions with insights into the culture of the Longhouse People, their gardening culture, ancestral stories, connection with the natural world and more.This colouring book also shares some basic knowledge of design development, pages highlighting who the Haudenosaunee people are and provides a perspective to the question "Do I have to be Haudenosaunee to practice Hauden
The Power of Style How Fashion and Beauty Are Being Used to Reclaim Cultures is by Christian Allaire, Ojibwe, of Nipissing First Nation In, The Power of Style, style is not just the clothes on our backs - it is self-expression, representation, and transformation. As a fashion-obsessed Ojibwe teen, Christian Allaire rarely saw anyone that looked like him in the magazines or movies he sought out for inspiration. Now the Fashion and Style Writer for Vogue, he is working to change that - because clothes are never just clothes.
Mi'kmaw Daily Drum: Mi'kmaw Culture For Every Day of the Week is written and illustrated by Mi'kwaw artist Alan Syliboy. Mi'kmaw Daily Drum is in the style of his Mi'kmaw Animals baby board book, which was shortlisted for the Lillian Shepherd Memorial Award for Excellence in Illustration. Mi'kmaw Daily Drum showcases seven of Syliboy's popular Daily Drum artworks, each paired with a different day of the week. From Spirit Woman to Caribou to Round Dance, Mi'kmaw culture and teachings are made accessible to toddlers in this vibrant book form.
Little Wolf by Teoni Spathelfer, a hereditary member of the Heiltsuk Nation from coastal British Columbia, tells the story of Little Wolf’s move to the big city with her mom and sister and how she has difficulty adjusting to their new life. She misses living close to nature and seeing animals wherever she goes, and she misses fishing with her grandfather and seeing dolphins leaping beside their boat. Most of all, she misses feeling connected to her culture. At school, Little Wolf has trouble fitting in. Although her class has kids from many different cultures, no one is Heiltsuk, like her.
Mi'kmaq Campfire Stories of Prince Edward Island by Julie Pellissier-Lush, Mi'kmaq, and art by Laurie Martin, are Mi’kmaq stories of medicines in nature, hunting on the land and fishing in the waters of the sea. These stories pass on traditions, songs, language and the culture of the Mi’kmaq.
Becoming Our Future, edited by Julie Nagam, Anishinaabe/Métis/German/Syrian; Carly Lane, a Murri woman from Queensland; and Megan Tamati-Quennell (Te Ātiawa, Ngāi Tahu), of Māori descent, investigates international Indigenous methodologies in curatorial practice from the geographic spaces of Canada, Aotearoa (New Zealand) and Australia. From a perspective of Indigenous peoples important place within society, this collection explores how Indigenous art and culture operate within and from a structural framework that is unique and is positioned outside of the non-Indigenous cultural milieu.
St. Peter's Indian Reserve: Articles & Reports (1859-1939) chronicles St. Peter’s Indian Reserve, which was part of the original Selkirk Treaty signed on July 18, 1817 and Treaty 1 signed on August 3, 1871. In St. Peter's Indian Reserve, step back in time with this collection of newspaper articles covering St. Peter’s Indian reserve from 1859-1939. Compiled by Craig Charbonneau Fontaine, these articles offer many different glimpses of this once thriving and flourishing reserve north of present-day Selkirk, Manitoba. The compilation demonstrates St.
Childhood Thoughts and Water by John McDonald, a sixth-generation direct descendant of Nehiyawak Chief Mistawasis and resident on Treaty Six Territory in Northern Saskatchewan, is a collection of beat poetry, spoken word, performance art and lyrical verse. This is a work which journeys into the memories and events of an urban Indigenous warrior's struggles to reconnect with a language and culture that is seemingly always almost out of reach.
The Narrows of Fear (Wapawikoscikanik) by Carol Rose GoldenEagle , Cree and Dene with roots in Sandy Bay, northern Saskatchewan, navigates the unsettling, but necessary. When love of, and respect for, culture goes awry, it is our Indigenous women who bring us back to what is important. This novel is an interweaving of stories centred on a range of characters, both male and female, though the women, for the most part, are the healers. Abused in their own communities or in residential schools, these women are smart and loving and committed to helping one another.