J.L. Granatstein, OC
Canada’s transformation during World War II is an amazing piece of history, still recounted best by award-winning writer and scholar, J.L. Granatstein.
First published over forty years ago, Canada’s War remains the only account of the domestic and world politics of World War II.
Contains an entirely new introduction by the author, an updated reading list, contemporary portraits of key figures, as well as other vintage photography.
455 pages • 6 x 9 • Paper •
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Edited by Barnett Richling
Anthropologist Diamond Jenness undertook several months of fieldwork with the Coast Salish peoples of Vancouver Island in 1935. Barnett Richling has made this account available.
203 pages • 6x9 • paper
Available September 2016
Jen Rubio, Mary Henley Rubio, and Elizabeth Hillman Waterston
The first publication of Montgomery's journals in 1987 was a selected edition, with much material (including pictures) removed. Here is the complete text of her journals, including the end of World War I, the influenza pandemic, the death of her close friend and her husband's mental illness.
With an introduction by Elizabeth Epperly.
395 pages • 6x9 • paper
Available May 2017
Elizabeth Rollins Epperly
Epperly recounts her experience of leadership as the president of the University of Prince Edward Island in this beautifully written creative memoir—a book that is both funny and moving.
This book will interest those contemplating power and authority in their own lives.
151 pages • 6x9 • paper
Preface by Judith Thompson
In the age of power politics, Donald Trump, and ethical depravity, Macbeth remains one of the most compelling narratives of the dangers of overwhelming political ambition in the English language.
I194 pages • 6x9 • paper • 9 b/w photographs • preface by Judith Thompson • introduction by Daniel Fischlin • includes original plot and character synopses
publication: May 2016
Sinclair Lewis’s 1935 novel of populism, politics, and power in America will make you believe in time-travel. This 2016 edition features a lively preface by historian Robert Bothwell, who draws some fascinating parallels between the political atmosphere of 1935 and that of 2016.
“Lewis’ [character] Windrip is a version of a rising demagogue of that time [Huey Long] ... Three-quarters of a century ago, Lewis argued that fascism and totalitarianism could happen here. Could it?"
—Chicago Tribune, March 2016
303 pages • 5.5 X 8.5 • paper
This page-turner of a detective novel reveals the dark underbelly of 1950s America. Los Angeles, California.
A compelling tale of mystery, revenge, and mental illness features a denouement that is as jaw dropping as it is unexpected.
319 pages • 6x9 • paper •
Includes new introduction by Ken Paradis
publication: August 2016
New annotated gives historical and literary context to this fascinating novels of a young artist growing up on a tradition-bound Prince Edward Island farm.
Original new notes, preface, and photography
265 pages • 8.5 x 5.5 • Paper •
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