Kenneth Rosen’s haunting volume of poetry proves that the powerful and moving voice of Native Americans must be heard. More than two hundred poems embrace anguish, pride, and hope, representing twenty-four tribal affiliations, including, Sioux, Pawnee, Choctaw, Seminole, Laguna Pueblo, Cherokee, Anishinabe, Mohawk, Seneca, and Seminole. An Indian leader once asked a U.S. president: “What visions, under the white man’s way, are offered that will cause today’s children to want tomorrow to come?” In a sense, each poem in this volume is an attempt to confront and answer that very question.
A young Native boy learns about the game of Lacrosse from his grandfather who appears to him in dreams and teaches not just about the game, but how it relates to living life in a good way.
Two Ojibwe sisters set off on a journey to find the Sky Sisters (The Northern Lights)
A young readers' version of a Stranger At Home, the story of an inuit girl's return to her family after two years at a colonial boarding school.
A book of stories from the Mazateca peoples of Central America, as told through the eyes of a young girl.
Jenna wants to be a Jingle dancer, so her family helps.
A story of friendship between Shota, a Lakota girl, and Esther, her apartment building neighbor.
An illustrated collection of sayings from indigenous nations across Turtle Island (North America) .
A story of a young boy whose father rescues him with the help of animal relatives. Told by Passamaquoddy storyteller Allen Sockabasin.
WhileCharlie and Grandma are doing chores around the house , Grandma shares stories about taking care of Mother Earth