The Amautalik and the Orphan: An Inuit Traditional Story is a title in the Nunavummi Reading Series published by Inhabit Education. This is a unique Nunavut-made levelled reading series that aligns the reading expectations of the Inuit language, English, and French. The reading series corresponds closely to the reading levels and expectations developed by the Department of Education in Nunavut.
J'aide mon grand-père (Helping My Grandfather), Level 6 is an illustrated book that introduces beginning readers to the verb to help. Set in the Arctic out on the land, this reader shows a young boy helping his grandfather with daily chores inside and outside the tent. This 8-page leveled reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Level 6 titles have 8 to 12 pages of text with one to two sentences per page. The fun, full-colour comic-like illustrations by Luke Coleman assist the beginning reader with decoding the simple text.
Nanuq: Life with Polar Bears features outstanding wildlife photography of polar bears alongside firsthand accounts of experiences of men and women living alongside the great sea bear. From close encounters with angry bears to the beauty of watching a polar bear climb an iceberg with its claws and traditional stories surrounding life with polar bears, this book gives readers outside the Arctic a firsthand look at what life with polar bears is really like. Valuable quotes from Inuit men and women whose learning and knowledge about polar bears is profound.
Siku & Kamik Go to School, Level 6 is an easy introduction with fun characters that present beginning readers with a simple story and supportive illustrations about going to school. Siku and Kamik are good dogs and live in an Inuit community. They want to go to school just like the other children in this Inuit community and one day when they are bored they decide to ride the school bus to school. The dogs hide under a seat and when the bus unloads the students, the dogs sneak into school. After hiding again, the dogs drink from the water fountain.
Those That Cause Fear introduces junior and intermediate-level students to the spine-tingling, hair-raising creatures found in Inuit legends. From the mahahaa, a fearsome creature that tickles people to death, to the palraiyuk, a reptilian creature said to have six legs and the body of a snake, this book introduces readers to 20 creepy, spooky, and downright scary creatures told about in Inuit traditional stories.
Way Back Then is a bedtime picture book from Inhabit Media featuring the outstanding artwork by the renowned Inuk artist Germaine Arnaktauyok. This simple bedtime story, written in both English and Inuktitut, introduces young readers to several traditional narratives or legends based on Inuit teachings. Kudlu's children will not go to sleep until he tells them a story of long ago. Before they will shut their eyes, they want to hear about a time long before Kudlu was born, a time when the world was magic.
Arctic Little Folk: Dwarves, Faeries, Elves, Gnomes & Other Diminutive Beings from Inuit Myths and Legends is a compendium of stories about the unique and tiny creatures of the Arctic. Arctic Little Folk introduces young readers to the fascinating, strange, and amusing world of Arctic dwarves, faeries, elves, and gnomes. These tiniest inhabitants of the Arctic tundra are told about in traditional stories across the Arctic.
La contrée des loups is the French edition of Inhabit Media's graphic novel, The Country of the Wolves. This 87-page graphic novel retells a traditional Inuit story about two brothers who find themselves adrift on broken sea ice while out hunting for seal. They drift in the darkness for many days, until the ice they are on settles on the shore of a strange and distant land. The hunters begin to look for landmarks or people to help them find their way back home. Eventually, they come to a camp and the two brothers split up to find help.
Chroniques de l'Amautalik: Ogresse de la Mythologie Inuite is the French language edition of Inhabit Media's Stories of the Amautalik: fantastic beings from Inuit myths and legends first released in English in 2009. This French edition about the dreaded amautalik or ogress terrifies two Inuit communities, including five young but resourceful children. In this 44-page children's illustrated book these young adventurers are able to face one of the most frightening beings to roam the Arctic.