Dans Mon amie Agnès, Katherena se sent un peu perdue après avoir quitté le bord de la mer pour la nouvelle maison qu’elle partage avec sa mère. Mais elle rencontre bientôt une voisine âgée qui partage son amour pour l’art et la nature. Julie Flett, auteure crie et métis maintes fois primée, livre ici un récit fort et vibrant, agrémenté d’images poignantes des oiseaux, fleurs, paysages et objets d’art qui entourent les personnages et illustrent brillamment la beauté des liens entre les générations et des passions partagées.
i? siw?kw nkwancin?m k??l suli? / The Water Sings to Suli? is by Syilx and Nla’kapamux Nations writer Harron Hall and illustrated by Shianna Allison, a Syilx, Yakima, and Stolo multidisiplinary artist from the lower Similkameen Indian Band. i? siw?kw nkwancin?m k??l suli? / The Water Sings to Suli? is an original story with a universal message, shedding light on the importance of water as a living entity. The story features a young girl named suli?, who hears the song of the water calling for her while playing outside. suli? ventures out of her yard and into the forest.
La course de Rose (Rose's Run) by Dawn Dumont of Okanese First Nation in southern Saskatchewan, is the story of Rose Okanese, a mother of two strong-willed daughters, who decides it's time to take care of herself and boost her self-esteem after losing her job and her musician husband.
Apple, Skin to the Core: A Memoir in Words and Pictures, is by Eric Gansworth, (Sˑha-weñ na-saeˀ), an enrolled Onondaga writer and visual artist, born and raised at the Tuscarora Nation. The contents of Apple, Skin to the Core, are arranged along the theme of albums: Apple Records, The Red Album, Dog Street - Side A and Side B, Get Back and Liner Notes. Each set tells the story in words and images of his, his family, and his life on and off Dog Street. These are stories of residential schools and its impact, racism, and relationships.
Une journée poney! Pemkiskahk'ciw ahahsis! A pony day! is in three languages — French, the Maliseet language, and English — and has a link to access an audio recording of Elder, Opolahsomuwehs (Imelda Perley) reading the story in the Maliseet language, with a drum sound for each page turn. This story is written by Hélène de Varennes and illustrated by Paul Lang. Une journée poney! Pemkiskahk'ciw ahahsis! A pony day! focuses on the relationship between a little Maliseet girl (Ava) and her grandfather (Billy) as they celebrate her sixth birthday with a pony ride for her.
Orange Shirt Day tells the story of Orange Shirt Day, a day observed annually on September 30th to honour residential school survivors and their families, and to remember those who did not make it. This book explores the historical impact on Indigenous people in order to create champions who will walk a path of reconciliation through Orange Shirt Day, promoting the message that Every Child Matters. The Orange Shirt Society is a non-profit society based in Williams Lake BC that grew out of the events in 2013 inspired by Chief Robbins' vision for reconciliation.
Chuck the Different Vampire is written by Marla Paul Merasty and illustrated by Alan Margolis. This is the story of Chuck, a different young vampire. He is longing to be in the sun and day-time world. Along his way he finds out he has a special power that allows him to be in the sun...manners and being polite. While out in his community he meets a young girl with Cerebral Palsy and they become friends. This story aligns with Jordan’s Principle.
Hidden Friends: Baapi and the Memegwesiwak, is inspired by the oral stories of Elder Dan Thomas and delightfully illustrated by Rosalyn Boucha, this children’s book tells the story of a boy named Baapi and an important lesson he learns about caring for the earth. It’s a lesson he hears from some special, hidden friends.
The Walrus and the Caribou written by Maika Harper, Inuit, and illustrated by Marcus Cutler is a story about patience and courage. When the earth was new, words had the power to breathe life into the world. But when creating animals from breath, sometimes one does not get everything right on the first try! Based on a traditional Inuit story passed forward orally for generations in the South Baffin region of Nunavut, this book shares with young readers the origin of the caribou and the walrus—and tells of how very different these animals looked when they were first conceived.
Zhooshkwaadekamigad Giiwedinoong-Mitigwaakiing/ Hockey in the Northwoods is a story in Ojibwe and English by Brita Vija Brookes and translated by Isadore Toulouse from Wikwemikong Unceded Reserve, and Shirley Ida Williams, Migizi ow-kwe,That Eagle Woman, who is a member of the Bird Clan of the Ojibway and Odawa First Nations of Canada. The artwork by Arthur McBain. In this colourful storybook, Bear wakes up to a noise in the woods outside his winter den. What is it? It's a hockey game!