Trickster Chases the Tale of Education considers the work of educators and Mi'kmaw community members, whose collaborative projects address the learning needs of their people in keeping with the recommendations from the Truth and Reconciliation Commission. Writing in the form of a trickster tale, Sylvia Moore contrasts Western logic and Indigenous wisdom by presenting dialogues between her own self-reflective voice and the voice of Crow, a central trickster character, in order to highlight the convergence of these two worldviews in teaching and learning.
In Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History, Arthur Ray examines how claims-oriented research is often fitted to the existing frames of Indigenous rights law and claims legislation and, as a result, has influenced the development of these laws and legislation.
Canada's Residential Schools: The Metis Experience, Volume 3 addresses topics that are often ignored in the discussion of residential schooling. This title is part of The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada. Constant changes in government policy meant that, at some times, Metis children were barred from residential schools, while, at other times, residential schools were the only schools that would accept Metis children. The Métis Experience focuses on an often-overlooked element of Canada’s residential school history.
Canada's Residential Schools: The History, Part 2, 1939 to 2000, Volume 1 describes the history and the student experience of residential schools from Confederation to 1939. This title is part of the Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada, Volume 1. This volume outlines the period in which the system was established and expanded. It was also the period of the most intense health crisis. By the end of the 1930s, government officials had come to question the value of the residential school system.
Canada's Residential Schools: Missing Children and Unmarked Burials, Volume 4 addresses three interrelated questions that were added to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission's mandate: how many children died at the schools, what were the conditions that led to their deaths, and where were they buried? This volume 4 of the Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC) report demonstrates that Aboriginal residential school students died at rates higher than non-Aboriginal students.
Canada's Residential Schools: The Legacy, Volume 5 examines the devastating effects the residential school system has had on former students, their families, and on Canadian society as a whole. It explores the loss of language and culture suffered by Aboriginal people as well as the significant gaps they experience in health, education, and employment outcomes. The Legacy volume also analyzes in depth the dramatic overrepresentation of Aboriginal Canadians in the child welfare and correctional systems.
Canada's Residential Schools: Reconciliation, Volume 6 establishes guiding principles and a framework for advancing reconciliation in Canadian society. This final volume of The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC) identifies the challenges that must be overcome if reconciliation is to flourish in the twenty-first century and highlights the critical role that Aboriginal peoples' cultures, histories, and laws must play in the reconciliation process.
Canada's Residential Schools: The History, Part 1, Origins to 1939 is the The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada, Volume 1, Part 1 from The Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC). Published by McGill-Queen's University Press the complete report is released in 7 individual volumes. The history of residential schools volume 1 is divided into 2 parts. Part 1 of Volume 1 describes Canada’s residential school system in the historical context of European campaigns to colonize and convert Indigenous people throughout the world.
With contributions from the province's leading archaeologists, Before Ontario: The Archaeology of a Province provides both an outline of Ontario's ancient past and an easy to understand explanation of how archaeology works. The authors show how archaeologists are able to study items as diverse as fish bones, flakes of stone, and stains in the soil to reconstruct the events and places of a distant past - fishing parties, long-distance trade, and houses built to withstand frigid winters.