A direct window into the lives of settlers and Indigenous Peoples in eras of upheaval, uncertainty and reform, this collection is a much-needed lens into histories too often told by the colonial state.
A young boy learns about the history of the fur trade and Louis Riel Day for a school project with the help of his grandfather in this illustrated picture book.
A little girl meets a water spirit who asks her to protect and care for the water.
Beaver shares his teachings on how he shapes the land.
The journey and transformation of water from the tops of the mountains down through the rivers and streams, told from a Syilx perspective.
Muskrat takes the children through all the many fish that live in the water of the Okanagan valley.
In this dual-language book, the story of how Indigenous people harvested berries and how that tradition continues to this day.
In this dual-language book, a mother bear takes her cubs out on the land to teach them how to survive.
Neekna and Chemai are two little girls growing up in the Okanagan Valley in the time before contact. Through these two friends, we learn about the seasonal life patterns of the Okanagan First Peoples.
This powerful and thought-provoking collection of poems will draw you in and make you reconsider Canada's colonial legacy.
This picture book for young children is an empowering Indigenous twist on a classic wolf narrative.
A quirky ABC children's title with Indigenous themes and images in the text and collaged illustrations.
A beautifully illustrated story, I Like Who I Am explores issues of bullying and belonging as Celina looks for acceptance in her new community.
Anthology of essays, narratives, fictional pieces and poems exploring the connection of Indigenous Youth with the life-sustaining power of water. Fifteenth in the Gatherings Anthology series.
Many strange tales woven and crafted to keep the reader glued to the book until its final page.