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.
Talking Back to the Indian Act: Critical Readings in Settler Colonial Histories is a unique and highly readable guide that develops the skills necessary for history students building their understandings when examining historical primary documents. Part text book and how to resource, this presentation builds historical thinking along with critical reading skills. The content examines areas of the Indian Act including governance, land, gender, and enfranchisement found in the most significant piece of Canadian legislation that has impacted lives of First Nations as well as Canadians.
The Reason You Walk is one of five finalists for the 2016 RBC Taylor Prize for literary non-fiction. 2016 recipient of Kobo Emerging Writer Prize for non-fiction. When his father was given a diagnosis of terminal cancer, Winnipeg broadcaster and musician Wab Kinew (Ojibways of Onigaming First Nation) decided to spend a year reconnecting with the accomplished but distant Ojibwe man who'd raised him. The Reason You Walk spans the year 2012, chronicling painful moments in the past and celebrating renewed hopes and dreams for the future.
Indigenous Peoples of the World: An Introduction to Their Past, Present and Future is part of Purich's Aboriginal Issues Series is a comprehensive survey of the Indigenous Peoples of the world, including who they are, where they live, and similarities in their history and future challenges. Author Brian Goehring points out how the Indigenous struggle for self-determination, a land base and an economy which allows for participation on their terms is a world wide phenomena. Goehring is an educator and geographer.
river woman is a collection of poems by Métis author Katherena Vermette, the Governor General's award-winning novelist and poet. Inspired by the famed geographic location of the Red River, the collection is divided into three sections: black river, red river, and an other story. Lines are simple and short expressing the poet’s relationship with the land and water. In the poem about New Year’s 2013 we find party-goers at the famed corner Portage and Main in downtown Winnipeg.
All Our Relations: Finding the Path Forward is the publication of Tanya Talaga's five speeches given as part of the CBC’s Massey Lecture Series. Tanya Talaga is the acclaimed author of Seven Fallen Feathers, which was the winner of the RBC Taylor Prize, the Shaughnessy Cohen Prize for Political Writing, and First Nation Communities Read: Young Adult/Adult. For more than twenty years she has been a journalist at the Toronto Star, and has been nominated five times for the Michener Award in public service journalism. She was also named the 2017–2018 Atkinson Fellow in Public Policy.