In her internationally acclaimed new memoir, the B.C.-born author delivers a devastating meditation on intergenerational trauma.
It wasn't the radio hits or famously hypnotic live shows that made the Tragically Hip Canada's greatest-ever band.
The Vancouver director also delivers some rollicking tales about working with Dennis Hopper, Christopher Plummer, and Helena Bonham Carter.
Lost Connections does for mental health what Chasing the Scream did for addiction: makes the reader question everything they thought they knew.
While the Pulitzer Prize winner new book lacks the flash of A Visit From the Goon Squad, it’s still a literary triumph.
Historian Ken McGoogan's new book is a crackling read that demolishes long-lasting colonial myths about the Franklin expedition.
This book illustrates the history of a town ready to get its hackles up, ready to throw up the barricades, and ready, for better or worse, for direct action.
Nick Mount does an excellent job of showing the roles of the different regions in the country’s writing.
He was admired as a quiet, serious figure: a dedicated artist, not a mover and shaker.
Despite their differences, Rule and Bébout had much to say to each other before dying in 2007 and 2009, respectively.
Suzette Mayr sets her barbed new novel in a bureaucratic shambles.
The author's unique voice—fragmented, poetic, and rich with magic realism—lends the narrative the quality of a dream.