This year has been a challenging and inspiring one for Indigenous writers.
Cree artist Kent Monkman’s first solo exhibition, Shame and Prejudice: A Story of Resilience, is a subversive tour through Indigenous history and a play on colonial artistic traditions
When it comes to creating art, Teva Harrison believes idea dictates form.
Writing my book, Policing Black Lives: State Violence in Canada from Slavery to the Present, felt to me like an urgent matter. That feeling only intensified due to events that unfolded during the time I worked on the volume.
Greystone Books has partnered with Cursor Marketing Services to extend the Vancouver-based publisher’s marketing program in the United States.
The Manitoba Book Awards will continue as usual, despite an independent group’s attempt to lay claim to the event.
When guest editors Madeleine Thien and Catherine Leroux finalized the lineup for Granta 141, a special issue of the renowned literary quarterly dedicated to new writing out of Canada, they included an essay by Acadian writer France Daigle called “What Is It that Hurts?”
A new illustrated edition of Thomas King’s highly personal The Inconvenient Indian: A Curious Account of Native People in North America illuminates King’s powerful text.
Nonagenarians and other older authors are publishing meaningful work despite obstacles posed by health, technology, and a culture that can sometimes feel indifferent to the insights of the elderly.
LitDistCo, the Literary Press Group of Canada’s independent distribution subsidiary, has announced a new initiative catering to publishers ineligible for LPG membership.
Oakville-based P.S. Literary Agency has a number of personnel changes to report.
David Chariandy, James Maskalyk, Diane Schoemperlen, and Louise Bernice Halfe were among the big winners at the 2017 Writers’ Trust Awards.