"Fishing With Dad" is a short story by Zoe Sutton Harris.
Leonard "Len" Keith and Joseph "Cub" Coates grew up in the rural New Brunswick village of Havelock in the early 20th century. The two were neighbours, and they clearly developed an inseparable relationship.
Jane Tims is a writer, botanist and artist living in rural NB and author of five books of poetry. 'a glimpse of water fall' won Honorable Mention in the Writers’ Federation of New Brunswick’s competition for the Alfred G. Bailey Prize.
River People is Wayne Curtis's collection of short stories set in the Miramichi River Valley of New Brunswick.
The Writers' Federation of New Brunswick (WFNB) and The Fiddlehead have announced the shortlisted titles for the 7th annual New Brunswick Book Awards.
Letters from the Future presents a sample of hopeful stories, written by people who care deeply about New Brunswick.
Discovering the Movies in New Brunswick: A History of Cinema by David Folster is one of those works where the author clearly enjoys the subject matter so much that the love with which the book is written makes you as enthusiastic as he was writing it.
While hosting a house warming for the town's dignitaries, police and fire station teams, the entire group witnesses a woman dying by poison. Or did she?
In this article, author Wanda Baxter revisits Philip Lee's "Restigouche: The Long Run of the Wild River".
Cadence: voix féminines, Female Voices is a compilation of poetry from twenty-five female New Brunswick authors with diverse styles and distinct cultural backgrounds, including French, Vietnamese, German and Arabic.
In Emily Taylor Smith's latest adventure, walking the perimeter of New Brunswick and the Gaspé Peninsula, is another epic journey for the record books.
A breathtaking, fast-paced work of historical fiction based on the tragic true story of the 1941 Mount Allison University residence fire.
Just the Usual Work: The Social Worlds of Ida Martin, Working-Class Diarist offers a historical narrative of Saint John, New Brunswick in the post-war period. Built from short diary entries penned by Ida Martin, grandmother of co-author Bonnie Huskins, the book follows the Martin family and their larger community from 1945 to 1992
A Natural Balance: The K.C. Environmental Science Centre and Harriet Irving Botanical Gardens at Acadia University is a lovely volume about the history of the building and the gardens, starting with the original donation from Arthur Irving and family, to the conception stage and plan revisions, to building the garden and how it’s worked for the campus and the university community.