Chava Rosenfarb's collection provides an important portrait of survivors’ lives in the immediate postwar years.
Michelle Syba’s stories carry a universal quality, encouraging readers to reflect on their lived experiences.
Andrew Steinmetz's reflective, memorial novel is set in the Montreal music scene of the 1980s and '90s.
Valérie Bah's intertwined stories tell the tales of young queer characters from Montreal’s Black diasporas.
Michel Jean's novel based on his grandmother's life is a love story laced with loss.
Paul Serge Forest's novel switches from the pragmatic to the philosophical, with a touch of the psychedelic.
Valerie Mills-Milde's historical novel is beautifully, heartbreakingly poetic.
Felicia Mihali skillfully pairs the exquisite with the repellent, arresting the reader with vivid descriptions that engage all the senses.
Lea Beddia's YA novel is quick and easy to read, but it may stay with you for a long time.
Phyllis Rudin's novel follows characters living in Montreal's Underground City.
David Homel’s novel about a forgotten photographer is a deep dive into memory, trauma, and art.
Michel Jean talks about the new collection of Indigenous science fiction stories that he edited.