Parfois, je me sens nerveux / Sometimes I Feel Nervous, is a Level 9 French reader from the Nunavummi Reading Series and part of Inhabit Education's Social Emotional Learning Series. These books feature thoughtful, engaging stories that teach children aged 6-8 to identify and work with their emotions in healthy ways.
Parfois, je me sens en colère / Sometimes I Feel Angry, is a Level 9 French reader from the Nunavummi Reading Series and part of Inhabit Education's Social Emotional Learning Series. These books feature thoughtful, engaging stories that teach children aged 6-8 to identify and work with their emotions in healthy ways. When Tui-tui's friends ask her to wait her turn in a game she becomes angry. It is calm and patient Miki who helps her talk about her feelings to deal with her anger. Reading Level: 9 is a guide to early grade 2 reading level; Fountas & Pinnell Level: J.
The prequel to this book is, ‘Those Who Run in the Sky’, the young adult, coming-of-age novel, written by Iqaluit-based Inuk author Aviaq Johnston. This is a continuation of the story of the young shaman named Piturniq or Pitu and in ‘Those Who Dwell Below’, Piturniq has returned to face the great forces within the world, listen, hear their messages and possibly survive.
Arctic Animals is a sensory book for children to explore with their sense of touch and sight. By exploring the images and fur-like fabric of caribou, ermine and polar bear and other Arctic animals, this multi-sensory experience helps create connections between what children see and feel while building early literacy skills. The book is bilingual and in both Inuktitut syllabics and English.
'Clothing' is a sensory book for children to explore with their sense of touch and sight. By exploring the images and textures of different types of clothing worn in the Arctic - sweater, duffle socks and kamiik - this multi-sensory experience helps create connections between what children see and feel while building early literacy skills. The book is bilingual and in both Inuktitut and English.
In the Sky at Nighttime by Laura Deal and illustrated by Tamara Campeau, is the story of what you can hear, see and feel in the nighttime and where dreams are magical. The illustrations are colourful against the night skies, drawing the reader in to the night, stars and the light.
Putuguq and Kublu and the Qalupalik! is the second installment in Inhabit Media’s Putuguq and Kublu series for emergent readers. This humour-filled story is both informational as well as a beginning reader for students told in a colourful graphic novel style. Brother and older sister, Putuguq and Kublu, must decide to heed their grandfather’s scary story warning the pair to be cautious while exploring the Arctic shoreline or is grandfather just making up this tale.
Perception: A Photo Series is a collection of 32 thought-provoking black and white images of First Nation, Inuit and Métis men and women living in Winnipeg during 2014. This photography and book project was inspired by racist comments made by a non-Indigenous political candidate about Indigenous people. These comments indicated a level of racial discrimination remained active and commonplace in this large urban centre. KC Adams set to work to photograph Indigenous people who volunteered to pose for two photographs.
Takannaaluk is a 32-page bilingual picture book written by Inuk Elder Herve Paniaq and illustrated by renowned Inuk artist Germaine Arnaktauyok published by Inhabit Media. In this Inuit creation story, storyteller and artist combine their remarkable talents to recount the origin of Arctic sea mammals and explains how the mother of these mammals is highly respected. Takannaaluk means the one down there is a term used in the High Arctic to refer to the mother of sea mammals, the most important being in Inuit worldview.
This Place: 150 Years Retold is a 296-page graphic novel anthology just released in April 2019 by Highwater Press. A graphic anthology with a foreword by Alicia Elliott, that showcases 11 Indigenous writers, eight illustrators, and two colour artists. It presents Canadian history over the last 150 years from multiple viewpoints, including Métis, Inuit, Dene, Cree, Anishinaabe, and Mi’kmaq. The anthology is visually captivating.