Josip Novakovich's frightening and darkly hilarious new novel is a story of the early post-communism years in Russia.
The small, precisely rendered moments are what make Kasia Von Shaik's stories resonant, familiar, and refreshing.
Stanley Péan combines his considerable knowledge of jazz history with his talent for editorial fact-finding.
Toula Drimonis' We, the Others is a declaration, with evidence, that allophones and immigrants do belong here.
Letters from Montreal is a collaged portrait of a mythical city.
Alexei Perry Cox's
PLACE offers radical, strategic, and intuitive ways of being.
Kate Beaton’s graphic memoir chronicles her two-year stint in the northern Alberta oil patch.
This memoir of Montreal rock glory is a fast and bumpy ride whose driver does not take his foot off the gas pedal.
In Acting Class, Nick Drnaso is concerned with the vivid world of the interior.
Peacekeeper’s Daughter is Tanya Bellehumeur-Allatt's memoir about her time in Lebanon while her father, a UN peacekeeper, was posted there.
On the cusp of the fiftieth anniversary of Véhicule Press, a trio of the original “Véhicule Poets” reunite in print.
Photography is a prominent organizing principle of Rawi Hage’s new collection of short stories, Stray Dogs.