When Douglas & McIntyre – once one of Canada’s largest independent book publishers – filed for bankruptcy in fall 2012, the news sent reverberations throughout the industry.
Erinne Paisley is the author of Can Your Smartphone Change the World?, the first in a new series of nonfiction pop activism books, which encourages and teaches young people to use social media for good
“Who needs to imagine different worlds? Well, trans people certainly do,” says editor Casey Plett.
In her work as a PhD student at University of Toronto and children’s literature teacher at Seneca College, Heba Elsherief has turned her attention toward the representations of Muslim characters in children’s literature.
Hal Wake stands will stand down from the Vancouver Writers Fest this fall.
Q&Q talks to Toronto artist Golboo Amani about her latest performance piece, Public Reading, which will be part of the SummerWorks festival.
The protection and dissemination of narrative and poetics are integral to the future of Indigenous publishing, says Shannon Webb-Campbell.
The world’s oldest LGBTQ bookstore lives again.
At the age of 57, Avie Bennett could have started winding down an immensely successful career to retire comfortably on the millions he’d made developing shopping plazas. Instead he became a Canadian book publisher.
Canadian food writing has come into its own, despite the lack of a homegrown Anthony Bourdain or Ruth Reichl. Three authors share their insights into the country’s culinary prose.