Elrod isn't just talking the talk when it comes to the Miracle Morning system. He’s walked the walk as well.
Decolonizing Sport tells the stories of sport colonizing Indigenous Peoples and of Indigenous Peoples using sport to decolonize.
. . . though some of the poems allude to personal losses, many of the phrases allow readers to make their own connections.
Broadbent remains convinced that social democracy is “the form with the greatest potential, no more, no less, for liberating the creative, cooperative, and compassionate possibilities of humanity, and offering dignity to all.”
Arthurian legends are reborn in this upbeat urban fantasy with a mystery at its heart.
Unlike some dystopian books, The Future is suffused with a sense of optimism despite the sometimes-dark components . . .
A book sprinkled with a number of references to statistics and studies might not sound enticing, but Labos sweetens the deal by using humour, and by structuring the book as a connected narrative rather than a series of stand-alone chapters.
There are . . . no easy answers to the insecurity we might feel in modern times . . . Taylor offers some insights into how we got where we are, what’s keeping us there, and the kind of steps we might take to make things better.
When I first encountered McCaslin’s chapbook, I wondered how much there was to say about stones. As the poems in Sentient Stones demonstrate, the answer is “more than you might think.”
Running through many of the poems is a longing for connection with our “wild kin” of the title . . . At the same time, there is acknowledgement of a certain distance between humans and the fauna and flora surrounding us.
Jennings covers a broad spectrum of cultures, beliefs, and literary artifacts, spanning across time. There’s everything here from Norse Mythology to pop culture.
Rich in metaphor and figurative language, the 26 poems in this chapbook evoke the flora, fauna, and atmosphere of British Columbia’s Great Bear Rainforest with evocative vividness.
Marks ramps up the action with plot twists and revelations, ensuring along the way that Bilyash is an active character with dilemmas to resolve and choices to make. The book is smoothly written and offers characters we can root for.
"This is a coming-of-middle-age story about creating my own labels rather than accepting those that others slapped on me." [Natalie MacLean]
For those who enjoy dystopian science fiction, there’s a lot to like in Camp Zero.