OUT OF PRINT This title is no longer available from the publisher. I Walk in Two Worlds is the autobiography of Eleanor Brass, a Cree/Saulteaux woman born on the Peepeekisis Reserve in Saskatchewan in 1905. Brass describes her early childhood memories growing up on a farm and attending Indian boarding school. She documents her residential school experiences including physical and emotional abuses. At nineteen she married Hector Brass from the File Hills Colony. They moved to Regina where she held several jobs and helped to found the Regina Friendship Centre.
OUT OF PRINT This title is no longer available from the publisher We Get Our Living Like Milk From the Land was researched and written by the Okanagan Rights Committee and the Okanagan Indian Education Resource Society for the Okanagan Tribal Council as historical background information about the Okanagan People of British Columbia. The history begins at Creation and outlines Okanagan history as well as how the European and later Canadian governments have dealt with Native People.
Slash is a powerful novel about a young Native man, Slash Kelasket from the Okanagan Nation of British Columbia. Slash's story begins in grade six where he is taught by nuns. His life is a struggle as he seeks to establish his identity through spiritual confirmation and active political struggle. Set in the turbulent times of change during 1960s and 1970s, Slash travels throughout the United States and Canada in a pursuit justice for all Native People. While trying to break the bonds of colonialism, Slash meets Native People of all political stripes.
Illustrated History of the Chippewas of Nawash is history from a First Nation's perspective told in graphic novel format. Polly Keeshig-Tobias researched, wrote and designed this unique history of her community, the Chippewas of Nawash First Nation. The story is presented in comic book format with a narrative style that covers eleven episodes. Set in the Saugeen Peninsula of Grey/Bruce Counties of Ontario, the story takes the reader though the periods of history of Native People in Ontario. We are introduced to leading figures that worked to maintain their people's traditional territory.
Tsi Ni:iot Tsi Iottiienta:'on Naiesa'nahkonta:ko Ne Otsi'nahkontahkwa:ne â€“ How the Bees Got Their Stingers is a Mohawk language resource adapted by Tewateronhiakhwa Mina Beauvais for elementary level students at Kanehsatake, Quebec. This story comes from the Ojibway Nation and explains how Nanabush helped the bees defend their food. Mohawk language only. There is no English translation provided. An excellent teaching resource for anyone learning Kanehsatake Mohawk. Please note: cost reflects publisher's full-colour photocopying expenses.