James Teit deserves to be far better known for his efforts to counter Canadian government racism in the early 20th century.
The title is the stepping off point for a deep dive into the passions of the mind.
The Dance International editor's deeply personal book offers revelations about her therapy sessions, relations with parents, and experiences as a dance critic.
What provokes a man with two university degrees to dress up like a jester and spread joy and confusion all around town?
Scholars Candis Callison and Mary Lynn Young explore the impact of white masculinity and conventional notions of media objectivity in their new book, Reckoning: Journalism's Limits and Possibilities.
Why does everything retro-cool in Vancouver seems to end up on the wrong end of a wrecking ball?
Here are four suggestions, all written by Canadians, and all telling very different stories.
This epic book just might be the perfect antidote for anyone who despairs about the state of the media—and the ability of journalists to stand for truth and justice—in an era when authoritarian leaders are gaining ground.
Long-time reporter George Garrett's new book reveals how he recorded countless scoops in the golden age of radio.
Bowering's friend Margaret Atwood has said, affectionately, that he hides his real self behind a goofy act, giving “a genial imitation of a man acting like a nincompoop”.
In unpretentious and straightforward prose, Turner guides us into confronting the confusion and cacophony of the city.
The former NDP MP and MLA has written a lively memoir that offers new insights into some major events.