Uumajut, Volume 2 (French): Étudions Les Animaux De L'Arctique is the primary non-fiction title in Inhabit Media's bilingual (French and Inuktitut) language collection. The book published by Inhabit Media in partnership with Qikiqtani Inuit Association and the Nunavut Bilingual Education Society is written by Nunavut residents Simon Awa and Seeglook Akeeagok, along with Anna Ziegler and Stephanie McDonald.
Uumajut, Volume Un (French) Étudions Les Animaux de L'Arctique is volume one in the dual language series Uumajut. Written by Simon Awa, Anna Ziegler and Stephanie McDonald and illustrated by Romi Caron, this bilingual French and Inuktitut title is translated into French by Donna Christopher. The Inuktitut syllabics translation is by Leah Otak. This information book explores the various animals of the tundra and the sea and ice regions of the Arctic.
Uumajut, Volume 2, Learn About Arctic Wildlife is the primary non-fiction title in Inhabit Media's bilingual (English and Inuktitut) language collection. The book published by Inhabit Media in partnership with Qikiqtani Inuit Association and the Nunavut Bilingual Education Society is written by Nunavut residents Simon Awa and Seeglook Akeeagok, along with Anna Ziegler and Stephanie McDonald.
Unikkaaqatigiit: Arctic Weather and Climate Through the Eyes of Nunavut’s Children is an exciting fact-filled scrapbook of colour photographs, colour drawings, poems, and short stories about the climate written by elementary students from 11 Nunavut community schools. Published by Inhabit Media, this bilingual English and Inuktitut syllabics anthology will appeal to elementary students in southern Canada learning about the Inuit students' perspectives of their home communities.
In T is for Territories: A Yukon, Northwest Territories, and Nunavut Alphabet, acclaimed storyteller Michael Kusugak gives an A-Z tour of Canada's three territories, the northern region of the country that is a giant in size, history, and cultures. Young readers learn about the Arctic Winter Games with sports such as the one-foot high-kick, listen to world-renowned storytellers at Whitehorse's International Storytelling Festival, or experience Wood Buffalo National Park where sometimes visitors have to stop and wait for wildlife to get out of the way.
Inuit of the North is one of the Reading for Real titles from Thomson Duval publishers. This title is presented as a report text form about the Inuit past and present told in text and photographs. The beginning is presented as a question from a southern Canada teacher asking an Inuk teacher in Iqaluit about life in Nunavut. Students in southern Canada wrote a list of questions for northern students and made some common mistakes about Inuit still living in igloos. The northern students brainstormed ideas about creating reports in order to satisfy the southern students' curiosity.
No Borders: Kigliqangittuq is the 2013 title in Fifth House Publishing's The Land Is Our Storybook series. This popular series is designed to highlight one of the official Aboriginal language groups in the Northwest Territories. The book presents information about the people and communities of Kugluktuk, Nunavut and Ulukhaktok, NWT. Although recently divided by the border between the two territories the communities share a common ancestry and their language called Inuinnaqtun. In this 34-page photo essay information book readers meet 16-year old Darla Evyagotailak and her extended family.
Uumajut Learn About Arctic Wildlife published by Inhabit Media in partnership with Qikiqtani Inuit Association and the Nunavut Bilingual Education Society is written by Nunavut resident Simon Awa, along with Anna Ziegler and Stephanie McDonald. This 30-page bilingual book (English and Inuktitut syllabics) explores the various animals of the tundra and the sea and ice regions of the Arctic. A brief introduction provides additional background for the teacher and the section about the tundra features information about the lemming, caribou, Arctic fox, and the wolverine.
The Arctic Promise: Legal and Political Autonomy of Greenland and Nunavut offers a comparative study of constitutional law, international law, Aboriginal law, legal anthropology, political science and international relations as they relate to Inuit jurisdictional autonomy in Greenland and the Eastern Arctic of Canada. Author Natalia Loukacheva is a post-doctoral fellow at the Munk Centre for International Studies at the University of Toronto.
Description will be updated soon. Part theory and part storytelling narrative, the author examines the methods employed by the Dene of Fort Simpson and Fort Good Hope in the Northwest Territories and the Inuit community of Pangnirtung (Panniqtuuq) in Nunavut, to overcome the challenges of colonizing governmental structures and achieve their preferred form of self-government.