La vie autochtone au Canada: au passé, au présent et au futur: Les traditions orales et la narration D'histoires is one of the titles in the six-volume series published by Beech Street Books. From the English volume, Indigenous Life in Canada: Past, Present and Future: Oral Traditions and Storytelling, authored by Anita Yasuda brings important details about unique oral traditions and traditional stories as well as general information about First Nations and Inuit narratives. In this 32-page book from Beech Street Books is designed for elementary students from grades 4 to 7.
La vie autochtone au Canada: au passé au présent et au futur is the French Edition of Indigenous Life in Canada: Past, Present, Future. This set of 32-page books written by Simon Rose for Beech Street Books is designed for elementary students from grades 4 to 7. The books offer introductions to the history of Indigenous Peoples in the story of Canada.
Moon of the Crusted Snow is an exciting novel from Ojibwe journalist Waubgeshig Rice about the end of the world as seen through the eyes of people living on a northern Ontario First Nation. The book offers a unique perspective of the looming apocalypse as the electricity stops along with cell service and food supplies are running low in the local grocery store. Without warning one fall day the community awakes to find small changes to their daily routines. Set on a contemporary reserve the main characters feature Evan Whitesky, his partner Nicole and their two young children.
Amik Aime L'école, the French edition of Amik Loves School: A Story of Wisdom is one book in The Seven Teachings Stories series from Highwater Press. Amik is a young urban Ojibwe boy who actually enjoys learning new things at school. One day Amik tells his Moshoom how much he enjoys learning. But Moshoom has a different memory about school when he was a child. Grandfather attended residential school. There is sadness in Moshoom's face. With a gentle explanation, grandfather tells Amik about his experience. Amik has the answer when he invites his Moshoom to the classroom the next day.
The Boy Who Walked Backwards is a picture book published by the Manitoba First Nations Education Resource Centre and written by singer songwriter Ben Sures. This story recounts an actual historical event about a young Ojibwe boy from Serpent River, Ontario who uses a traditional game to fool nuns sent to apprehend this child after he failed to return to residential school after a school break. Leo Day attends residential school but finds that this harsh reality of everyday existence is not what he expected when he is sent there to learn.
Solemn Words and Foundational Documents: An Annotated Discussion of Indigenous-Crown Treaties in Canada, 1752-1923 is an important contribution to the study of the history of Indigenous treaties in Canada. Historian Jean-Pierre Morin, adjunct professor in the department of history at Carleton University compiled the eight treaties in this volume. The treaties include the 1752 Peace and Friendship Treaty, the Huron-British Treaty, the 1805 Toronto Purchase, the Robinson-Huron Treaty, the Saanich Treaty, the 1871 Treaty 1, 1899 Treaty 8, and the 1923 Williams Treaty.
Sitting By The Rapids is a slim volume of engaging poetry by Albert Dumont. He is Spiritual Advisor, Algonquin, Kitigan Zibi Anishinabeg and since 2016 he has served his community as one of 13 Elders on the Elders Advisory Committee of the Ministry of the Attorney General. In recognition for his work as an activist and volunteer on his ancestral lands (Ottawa and Region) Albert was presented with a Human Rights Award by the Public Service Alliance of Canada in 2010.
Indigenous Research: Theories, Practices, and Relationships is a 2018 contribution to academic understanding of Indigenous specifically Ojibwe/Anishinaabeg research methods. In this volume edited by Deborah McGregor, Jean-Paul Restoule, and Rochelle Johnston is a collection of 17 chapters thought-provoking devoted to exploring how different scholars approach research from a basis of respect, responsibility, reciprocity, and relevance which are tied together by relationships.
Les Communautés Autochtones Canadiennes: LaCommunautés Ojibwee is the French language translation for Beech Street Books’ volume, Indigenous Communities in Canada: Ojibwe Community. This is an elementary level information book from Beech Street Books about the past and present-day culture and history of the Woodland people who call themselves Anishinaabeg, meaning “Original People”. They are also called Saulteaux in parts of Canada. They originally lived in the
Indigenous Communities in Canada: Ojibwe Community is an elementary level information book from Beech Street Books about the past and present-day culture and history of the Woodland people who call themselves Anishinaabeg, meaning “Original People”. They are also called Saulteaux in parts of Canada. They originally lived in the forests by the Great Lakes where their environment influenced the land and r