Danny Blackgoat: Dangerous Passage is the concluding novel of the Danny Blackgoat trilogy. During the Civil War, the United States Army imprisoned thousands of Navajos in unsafe conditions at Fort Sumner. Through the eyes of teenager Danny Blackgoat, readers experience how the Dine people struggled to survive. In this novel, the major characters appear in a final scene of reckoning. Danny Blackgoat must face the charge of stealing a horse from Fort Davis - or reveal that his old friend, Jim Davis, stole the horse to help Danny escape.
Dreaming in Indian: Contemporary Native American Voices is a visually stunning, and thought-provoking anthology featuring the work 64 First Nations, Inuit, and Métis artists. 46 First Nations, Inuit, Métis, and Native American established and first-time authors, musicians, poets, filmmakers, photographers and creative thinkers all considering identity, authentic voice, and honesty. This collection, published by Annick Press, marks a turning point in Aboriginal young-adult creative non-fiction.
Animal Colors board book illustrated and written by William Wildsmith presents a dual language (Navajo/English) text that use bold images of familiar and exotic animals. This simple board book teaches both colors and animal names. Colors include pink famingos, red parrot, orange butterfly, yellow chicks, green chameleon, blue parakeets, purple fish, white swans, gray elephant, brown bear, and a black seal.
Opposites Bidininaaji is a board book about the concept of opposites originally written and illustrated by Brian Wildsmith. Now this early childhood education title is now available as a dual language board book in Navajo and English. Featuring ideas such as high low, big little, open closed, many few, front back, near far, on off, and inside out written in English and in Navajo. The Navajo is written in Roman Orthography by Thomas P. Benally. Published by Star Bright Books.
Good Night, Little Sea Otter, English/Navajo is a dual language primary book for young children about a baby sea otter and mother settling down for the night. Told in Navajo and English the evening process of bidding good night to all the ocean's creatures - above, on, and below the water - is little sea otter's regular process. Mother sea otter wraps her baby in kelp as the tiny otter snuggles into her mother's warm fur.
Animals to Color, Navajo/English Board Book board book illustrated and written by William Wildsmith presents a dual language (Navajo/English) text that use bold images of familiar and exotic animals. This simple board book teaches both numbers 1 to ten and and animal names. The animals include land, air, farm, and wild. These are foxes, goat, mice, weasels, pelicans, woodpeckers, bears, and tigers.
Farm Animals Board Book is a dual language book for preschoolers that introduces 13 farm animals and the sounds they make. Written in single words in English and Navajo languages this title includes the sound each farm animal makes as a single word. Farm Animals featured in this board book are turkey, dog, duck, goose, donkey, hen, rooster, sheep, lamb, pig, goat, cow and horse. Author and illustrator Brian Wildsmith, is a well-known author and illustrator for the children's publisher Star Bright Books.
Native Athletes in Action, revised edition, is one of the titles in Seventh Generation Book's Native Trailblazer Series. This 2016 title contains brief biographical sketches of 13 outstanding male and female athletes from Canada and the United States. Each athlete has achieved success in their chosen sport. The book, authored by long-distance runner Vincent Schilling, celebrates the lives of Jordin Tootoo, Cheri Becerra-Madsen, Alwyn Morris, Stephanie Murata, Cory Witherill, Ross Anderson, Richard Dionne, Mike Edwards, Shelly Hruska, Beau Kemp, Naomi Lang, Jim Thorpe, and Delby Powless.
Indigenous Men and Masculinities: Legacies, Identities, Regeneration highlights voices of Indigenous male writers, traditional knowledge keepers, ex-gang members, war veterans, fathers, youth, two-spirited people, and Indigenous men working to end violence against women. It offers a refreshing vision toward equitable societies that celebrate healthy and diverse masculinities. What do we know of masculinities in non-patriarchal societies?