Prize-winning author Susan Fletcher’s new novel is an absorbing whodunnit that also looks at—and celebrates—the passions, regrets, secrets and adventures of one woman’s extraordinary and inspiring life.
A debut short story collection investigating the strange and unexpected intersections of loneliness and connection.
The Thickness of Ice is a tender and tragic tale set in the remote sub-arctic tundra, in the small town of Churchill with a transient population on Hudson Bay.
Far Creek Road by Lesley Krueger is the story of the unravelling of a neighbourhood.
Code Noir is a groundbreaking, dazzling debut fiction from one of Canada's most exciting and admired writers, Canisia Lubrin.
Dayspring is an immersive, mesmerizing work, one that wrenches beauty from cataclysm and finds bliss in apocalypse.
The Adversary by Michael Crummey is a dark, enthralling novel about love and its limitations, the corruption of power and the power of corruption.
Denison Avenue: A Novel by Christina Wong, illustrated by Daniel Innes is both an experience and an adventure into reading and visual art, like no other.
This special omnibus edition of Katherena Vermette's best-selling series features an all-new foreword by Chantal Fiola, a historical timeline, and an essay about Métis being and belonging by Brenda Macdougall.
The stories in Fordmates ricochet headlong between comedy and tragedy, balancing the tedium and gruelling demands of the automotive assembly line with the workers' gutsy attempts to preserve spirits and some semblance of sanity.
What if wishes you made turned out wrong, and you didn't even know it? What if one of those bad wishes is about to ruin your life? Well then, you better make an appointment with the Wish Doctor.
This Is How You Start to Disappear shows all the heartbreaking ways we evolve when coping with change or trauma. A TMR Star Review!
Alternator blends catastrophe and consciousness, modern living and past transgressions, off-kilter imagery and the “hidden room” of the unsayable to construct a polyphonic triumph.
Arctic historian Ken McGoogan approaches the legacy of nineteenth-century explorer Sir John Franklin from a contemporary perspective and offers a surprising new explanation of an enduring Northern mystery. A TMR Starred Review!