E-nawe-sing Kidwenan, The Way the Words Sound: An Exploration of the Vowel Sounds Within Anishinaabemowin is the 55-page book developed by Dr. Shirley Ida Williams-Pheasant. Dr. Williams found the needs of today's Ojibwe language students require teachers to have techniques when dealing with learners who have become accustomed to writing the language being studied. Because Ojibwe is an oral language the teachers needed tools to aid their learners in pronunciation. The result is this guide for the consonant, vowel and other sounds heard when speaking Ojibwe.
Threads in the Sash: The Story of the Métis People published by Pemmican Publications is written by Métis historian and professor Fred J. Shore. The author has produced a highly readable account of the Métis people especially the people in the western provinces. The book traces the history of the Métis and explains the various terms used to identify the people now recognized in the Canadian constitution. The Labrador Métis are identified as First Nations rather than Métis due to the recognition of the province and Canadian government.
Diagnosing the Legacy: The Discovery, Research, and Treatment of Type 2 Diabetes in Indigenous Youth is the story of how children from two Oji-Cree communities were identified as having Type 2 Diabetes. Krotz is a writer and filmmaker and his highly readable account makes this book useful for academics, medical professionals, students, and the general reader.
Annie Muktuk and Other Stories includes 16 short stories that deal with the lives of Inuit characters with themes of everyday life, racism, colonialism, illness, rape and abuse at residential school, trauma, love and grief. Characters express their loves, loss, humour, addictions, anger and fears in these simply told stories. Raw dialogue and brutal sexuality, tender scenes of a loving couple are explored in the first person.
21 Things You May Not Know About the Indian Act: Helping Canadians Make Reconciliation with Indigenous Peoples a Reality written by Bob Joseph founder of Indigenous Corporate Training Inc. is a member of the Gwawaenuk Nation. This 178-page book is an essential guide to understanding the legal document and its repercussion on generations of First Nations, written by a leading cultural sensitivity trainer.