Pocket Plains Cree for Kids and Parents: A Phrasebook for Nearly All Occasions is written by Trevor Greyeyes, Maeengan Linklater and translated by Solomon Ratt, who teaches Plains Cree at the First Nations University in Regina, Saskatchewan. The introduction is by Patricia Ningewance. This phrasebook has 127 pages of phrases and common words and illustrations for parents and children to learn together. The cover art is by Patricia Ningewance and the other illustrations are by Don Ningewance.
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.
Red: Un Manga Haida is the French version of the ground-breaking title Red, A Haida Manga, written and illustrated by Haida artist and activist Michael Nicoll Yahgulanaas. This book was translated from English by Marc Founier. Combining the art styles of Haida carvers and the graphic aspects of Japanese manga, Yahgulanaas creates a captivating and innovative graphic novel that retells a Haida narrative for a contemporary audience. The main character is Red, an orphan, who experiences tragic loss when his sister Jaada is kidnapped from their village.
Cree: Words is a two-volume Cree dictionary, which documents the Cree language and compiled by Arok Wolvengrey, Professor of Algonquian Languages and Linguistics. It provides both a guide to its spoken form for non-speakers and a guide to its written forms (both SRO and Syllabics) for speakers and non-speakers alike. The goal has thus been to collect the vocabulary of Cree as it is spoken by fluent speakers in much of western Canada, whether elders or young people.
Sus Yoo / The Bear's Medicine is written and illustrated by Clayton Gauthier and is a dual language children’s book in English and Dakelh. It has been translated by Danny Alexis and Theresa Austin. Like Clayton Gauthier’s The Salmon Run, Sus Yoo / The Bear’s Medicine is part of the Schchechmala Children’s Series published by Theytus Books. This book, through the life of bear, is about sun and light, breath and life, mountains and medicine, water, trees, grass, roots and seasons, stars and the Grandfathers, to name a few.
Ukaliq Arctic Hares, Fun for Little Nunavummiut, is a bilingual (English and Inuktitut) activity book about arctic hares of Nunavut filled with opportunities to read, learn and play. This flip book format provides 16 pages in English and 16 pages in Inuktitut. Ukaliq Arctic Hares is published by Inhabit Media, edited by Monica Ittusardjuat (Inuktitut) and Grace Shaw (English) and translated by Jeela Palluq-Cloutier under the art direction of Danny Christopher, Astrid Arijanto and Sam Tse.
Ukaliq Snow Buntings, Fun for Little Nunavummiut, is a bilingual (English and Inuktitut) activity book about animals of Nunavut filled with opportunities to read, learn and play. This flip book format provides 16 pages in English and 16 pages in Inuktitut. Ukaliq Snow Buntings is published by Inhabit Media, edited by Monica Ittusardjuat (Inuktitut) and Grace Shaw (English) and translated by Jeela Palluq-Cloutier under the art direction of Danny Christopher and Sam Tse.
Eaglecrest Plains Cree Collection, is a leveled early literacy collection of books featuring First Nations and Native American children and families. The Plains Cree Collection of Level 4 reading books are presented as Plains Cree Roman Orthography - an early readers collection. Eaglecrest Books have been carefully leveled to help support early literacy learners become strategic, fluent, independent readers. These books encourage understanding, respect and interest among all students. This collection is complemented by Plains Cree syllabics.