To introduce ourselves, we’re recommending some summer reading — from the outgoing editors, books they’ve already read and loved, and from the incoming editors, books we’re looking forward to digging into.
Third-year Sauder student Shakil Jessa’s short film Imran and Alykhan debuted on May 12 at this year’s Crazy8s Gala, a competitive opportunity for emerging filmmakers to showcase their work.
Clark closed the three-show Decolonize the Chan series on March 26 with Feast Of The Invisible, an immersive performance that blended ceremonial storytelling, têwêhikan (hand drum) and musical genres from jazz to throat singing.
So, in no particular order, here are the top ten culture pieces of 2021/2022.
Don’t let the poetry deter you, Campbell’s work is easy to understand and uses imagery to immediately paint a vivid backdrop.
“The only way for us to build a positive future is to come from a place of knowledge and understanding,” said Jordy Matheson.
McIvor advises readers to “be open to setting aside and questioning some of [their] assumed knowledge about the law” before engaging with this book.
The ‘Indigenous child removal system’ is a term coined by Sinclair to describe the relationship between the residential school system and the child welfare system.
From decolonial research to digitizing records, X̱wi7x̱wa Library amplifies voices which have historically been silenced.
As a Cree lawyer, poet and writer, Good’s representation of residential school survivors and intergenerational survivors in her novel, Five Little Indians, comes from lived experience.
“When you give, there is something that returns to you,” Dr. Ryan said.