Stephen Humphrey's book attempts to untangle the messy, ancient, multispecies relationships at the heart of plant life.
Mostafa Henaway’s book unspools around a brutal paradox: how can a person be at once essential and disposable?
Elizabeth Abbott's book fictionalizes Dr. Maude Abbott’s life, revealing how she defied the bounds set for women at every turn.
Lisa Whittington-Hill's book is an excellent read for anyone interested in modern-day feminism and pop culture's shortcomings regarding women.
Grant Ennis' book swings between carefully researched yet devastating facts and determined aspirations for a healthier collaborative future.
Balarama Holness' memoir challenges Quebec society's cultural, linguistic, and racial dichotomy.
Daniel Allen Cox’s memoir is a captivating, richly layered text that dismantles any reductive ideas readers may hold.
This memoir of Montreal’s first Haitian street gang has a bold thesis about racism and policing in Quebec society.
Michael Lista's collection highlights two types of tragedy: the kind found in the crimes he documents, and the risks to long-form journalism.
George Elliott Clarke's essays argue a persistent erasure of over three centuries of Black life and its evidence in Canada.
Author Norman Ravvin dug into his family history to better understand how his late grandfather, a Jewish immigrant born in rural Poland, managed to relocate his family to Western Canada in the early 1930s.
Richard Tardif describes his experience as a white journalist in the Mohawk community of Kahnawake.
By Taionrén:hote Dan David