Borderlands & Bloodlines
by author: Gloria Alvernaz Mulcahy.
This book reflects her Tsalagi / Aniyunwiya roots exploring how displacements and re-locations become journeys of necessity.
The poems are embedded in all our relations where cultures/races and classes touch edges occupying land, sea and sacred spaces.
Beautiful Razor: love poems & other lies
By Author: Al Hunter
Under God's Pale Bones
by author: David Groulx.
“This is a reunion, ready to drink like a good Calvados from Northern France aged until the vintage is ready to be unveiled, shared. These poems are the impressions my world has left on me. The world beneath God’s pale bones.” —David A. Groulx
Stone The Crow
By Author:Chris Bose
Chris Bose's book 'Stone the Crow' is the first collection of contemporary urban native poetry from interdisciplinary artist/writer Chris Bose. The author takes the reader with him as he chases after coyote down the mountains on the back of a blue horse, riding across the river and into the concrete forests of the urban reservations of Canada. "An important new voice on the Native literary scene, a voice much needed, a voice well expressed. A writer to watch." -Tomson Highway
Chris Bose is a writer, multi-disciplinary artist, musician, and filmmaker, who has read and performed at universities, theatres, and coffeehouses at all points from Victoria to Montreal, as well as the BC Festival of the Arts, as a literary delegate to the Talking Stick Aboriginal Arts Festival in Vancouver and the Word on the Street Festival in Toronto.
On behalf of the entire Kegedonce Press family we send our heartfelt condolences to Sharron's loved ones. Sharron will always be close in our hearts. Travel well with the ancestors. - Kegedonce Press
Sharron Proulx-Turner was a member of the Métis Nation of Alberta. Originally from the Ottawa river valley, Sharron was from Mohawk, Wyandat, Algonquin, Ojibwe, Mi'kmaw, French and Irish ancestry. Sharron was a two-spirit nokomis, mom, writer and community worker. Where the Rivers Join (1995), a memoir (Beckylane), was a finalist for the Edna Staebler Award for creative non-fiction, and what the auntys say (2002), was a finalist for the Gerald Lampert Prize for poetry.
By Author: Al Hunter
"Al Hunter's poems are healing songs for the earth and the human spirit. For the sake of the moon, for the sake of our hearts, I am glad he is writing." - Louise Erdrich
Ceremonies for the Dead
By Author: Gwen Benaway (published as Giles Benaway)
Ceremonies for the Dead examines the haunting themes of inter-generational trauma, cyclical abuse and inherited grief. Four generations of the dead take turns narrating these themes, navigating from the Great Lakes through the Appalachian Mountains, and examining the fur trade, an exile from Minnesota, the experiences of West Virginia coal miners, and the legacy of mission schools. Black humour and satire fill the collection, illuminating a fierce determination to survive and resist colonization and the endurance of culture and identity under extreme duress.
Ceremonies for the Dead is the award-winning debut book of poetry written by Gwen Benaway.