A new anthology of poems dedicated to Al Purdy coincides with the centenary of the late poet’s birth.
Wayne Arthurson writes about how in Indigenous crime fiction, a.k.a. Native American mystery, most of the novelists who reap the benefits aren’t Indigenous.
Jay Baruchel has just published his first book – not, as one might expect, about the movies, but about his overweening obsession with the Montreal Canadiens.
We often hear variations on the admonition “write the stories you want to see in the world,” but we should also be saying “hire for the stories you want to read,” too.
Gary Barwin will read from Yiddish for Pirates on Nov. 29 alongside the Hamilton Philharmonic Orchestra’s string quartet as part of their Literary Series.
St. Mary’s Cemetery inspired Chadwick Ginther’s new novel Graveyard Mind, which centres on Winter Murray, a Winnipeg-based necromancer who prevents the dead from spilling into the lives of the living.
Meet Atticus, the Instagram poet who has built a career reading for hundreds from behind a mask.
It’s laughs, camera, action as Eden Robinson reports from the film set of the long-gestating adaptation of her novel Monkey Beach.
It has never been more crucial for game studies and game culture to revisit its “canonical” texts through the intersectional lenses of gender, sexuality, race, and class.
David Helwig, who died on Oct. 16 at 80 after a life marked by multiple debilitating health issues, was one of the most prolific and certainly one of the most versatile Canadian literary figures of the past 50 years.