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Results : 1 - 50 of 1,769 Sorted by : 

The Time Thief

by Angela Dorsey Dundurn (December 24, 2011)

12-year-old Mika hears a cat yowl and goes to rescue it. With the cat Mika calls Angel safe at her home, strange things begin to happen. Someone seems to be watching the house, and a dark presence stalks her...


Howl

by Karen Hood-Caddy Dundurn (November 26, 2011)

Can a 12-year-old make a difference for animals? After moving to a rural town, Robin is depressed. But after saving her pregnant dog from a frozen lake, she begins rescuing wild animals. Soon she's running an...


The Lure of Faraway Places: Reflections on Wilderness and Solitude

by Herb Pohl & James Raffan Dundurn (May 11, 2007)

Herb Pohl, solo wilderness canoe traveller, left a legacy of stories that take us into the private world of an individual alone in the wilderness.


Memories of Magical Waters

by Gord Deval & Paul Quarrington Dundurn (March 27, 2006)

This book contains a richness of memories of sport fisherman Gord Devals experiences on hundreds of streams, rivers, and lakes in Ontario and Quebec.


The Gift of Country Life

by Victor Carl Friesen Dundurn (October 24, 2005)

These poems, grouped into seasonal activities or observations, celebrate the rural world of 1940s farming.


The Cabin

by Hap Wilson Dundurn (November 23, 2005)

One hundred years ago, a young doctor from Cleveland by the name of Robert Newcomb, travelled north to a place called Temagami. It was as far north as one could travel by any modern means. Beautiful beyond any...


A Sporting Chance: Achievements of African-Canadian Athletes

by William Humber & Spider Jones Dundurn (November 22, 2004)

For years African-Canadian athletes struggled against rampant racism, yet excelled in their respective sports. This is their story.


Paddling the Boreal Forest: Rediscovering A.P. Low

by James Stone, Max Finkelstein & Becky Mason Dundurn (November 29, 2004)

The boreal forest of Quebec/Labrador has captivated avid canoeists for generations. The Canadian iron man, A.P. Low (18611942), surveyed the area.


When September Comes: And Other Poems

by Peter Jailall Dundurn (September 16, 2003)

Peter Jailall continues his search for home in his third volume of poetry, exploring the open, dangerous landscape of a post-September 11th world.


Just a Little Later With Eevo and Sim

by Henry Shykoff, Marilyn Mets & Peter Ledwon Dundurn (November 04, 2001)

A sequel to Once Upon a Time Long, Long Ago. Eevo and Sim embark on a difficult journey to the Great River, encountering dangers and making discoveries along the way.


The Site: A Personal Odyssey

by Robert W. Nero Dundurn (October 30, 2001)

Poetry or potsherds? This dilemma is confronted by one of Canada's top nature writers in this account of a lifetimes involvement as an avocational archaeologist.


The Canoe in Canadian Cultures

by Bruce W. Hodgins, John Jennings & Doreen Small Dundurn (May 15, 2001)

A symbol unique to Canada, the canoe is one of the greatest gifts of First Peoples to all those who came after.


The Year Is a Circle: A Celebration of Henry David Thoreau

by Victor Carl Friesen Dundurn (November 15, 2002)

Taking a series of quotations demonstrating Thoreaus philosophy, Victor Carl Friesen writes a poem for each and illustrates them with outstanding colour photographs.


Canoeing a Continent: On the Trail of Alexander Mackenzie

by Max Finkelstein Dundurn (March 21, 2005)

A personal account of the travels of Max Finkelstein as he retraces, some 200 years later, the route of Alexander Mackenzie, the first European to cross North America.


Hope's War

by Marsha Forchuk Skrypuch Dundurn (October 01, 2001)

Katarynas Grade 10 year is shattered when her grandfather is accused of being a policeman for the Nazis in World War II Ukraine and of perpetrating atrocities against civilians.


Escape: Adventures of a Loyalist Family

by Mary Beacock Fryer Dundurn (September 02, 2000)

Twelve-year-old Ned tells the tale of his familys perilous journey to Canada to evade American Revolutionaries.


The Hunger

by Marsha Forchuk Skrypuch Dundurn (October 01, 2002)

Fifteen-year-old Paulas perfectionism drives everything from her marks to her body. A history project about Paulas grandmother reveals parallels with her own struggles.


Dolls In Canada

by Marion E. Hislop Dundurn (October 01, 1997)

Dolls in Canada is two books in one. The first section is a personal and engaging look at dolls which make up our heritage. Part two contains easy-to-follow instructions on how to make over fifteen different...


The Extortionist and his Dolls: A Jessica March Mystery

by Mary Ann Scott Dundurn (October 01, 1997)

Jessica is back, sleuthing in Parkdale. She and a group of girls are on the trail of an extortionist whose young victims are female refugee students at their school.


Ear-Witness: A Jessica March Mystery

by Mary Ann Scott Dundurn (September 01, 1996)

Being an ear-witness to a murder is frightening for 15-year-old Jessica, but when Raffi, her mothers gentle boyfriend, is arrested as the killer, Jess becomes terrified.


The Story of the Three Buddhist Monks: Based on a Traditional Chinese Folk Tale

by Jing Jing Ding & Nelson Daboud Dundurn (January 01, 1996)

A story of three Buddhist monks based on a traditional Chinese folk tale about cooperation.


The Acting Bug

by Kathryn Ellis Dundurn (September 01, 1995)

It's the chance of a lifetime for Kate Merriman when she lands a small role in a new TV series called Backbeat. But it's less fun when Kate's best friend Maria turns down the part she's been offered in the show....


Spirit of the Dragon: The Story of Jean Lumb, a Proud Chinese-Canadian

by Arlene Chan Dundurn (January 01, 1997)

Spirit of the Dragon is well-illustrated with photographs of Jean Lumb in the company of her family and important people in her life, including John Diefenbaker, Queen Elizabeth, Governors General Roland Michener...


Thelon: A River Sanctuary

by David F. Pelly Dundurn (June 30, 1996)

David Pelly tells the story of the Thelon, exploring the mystery of mans relationship with this special place in the heart of Canadas vast Arctic Barren Lands.


The Master of Jalna

by Mazo de la Roche Dundurn (October 31, 2007)

A love affair with the widow of his best friend hampers Renny Whiteoaks efforts to keep his estate and family traditions intact.


Finch's Fortune

by Mazo de la Roche Dundurn (August 30, 2007)

In this novel in the Whiteoak family saga, Finch Whiteoak comes into his inheritance from Grandmother Adeline and must deal with the resentment of his kin.


Gabrielle Roy

by André Vanasse Dundurn (January 01, 2007)

In 1945, Roys first novel, The Tin Flute, skyrocketed her to fame and earned her the prestigious Prix Femina award in France and the Governor Generals Award in Canada.


Louis Riel: Firebrand

by Sharon Stewart Dundurn (January 01, 2007)

A fiery activist, Louis Riel devoted his life to the Metis cause. Once considered an outlaw, in 1992 the House of Commons declared him a founder of Manitoba.


Whiteoaks of Jalna

by Mazo de la Roche Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

The captivating saga of the Whiteoak family continues, with more rivalries, tangled relationships, and secret love affairs.


Samuel de Champlain

by Francine Legaré & Jonathan Kaplansky Dundurn (January 01, 2004)

Through his fierce defense of New France to those in power in France, Chaplain ensured the birth of the country that today is Canada. He is undisputedly the Father of New France.


René Lévesque: Charismatic Leader

by Marguerite Paulin & Jonathan Kaplansky Dundurn (January 01, 2004)

The founder of Quebecs largest separatist party, René Lévesque would serve as premier of Quebec under the Parti Québécois banner from 1976 to 1985.


Oliver Jones

by Marthe Sansregret Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

The exclusive authorized biography of Oliver Jones, one of this countrys most celebrated jazz musicians and a worldwide musical ambassador for Canada.


Maurice Duplessis

by Marguerite Paulin & Nora Alleyn Dundurn (January 01, 2005)

Communications theorist Marshall McLuhan predicted the effects of electronic media on modern culture as early as 1964 and coined terms like "the global village" and "the medium is the message."


Lucille Teasdale

by Deborah Cowley Dundurn (January 01, 2005)

Through 35 years of civil war and epidemics, Canadians Lucille Teasdale and her husband treated diseases such as malaria, TB, and AIDS in northern Uganda.


John Grierson

by Gary Evans Dundurn (January 01, 2005)

Grierson, founder of the National Film Board of Canada, was one of film cultures most influential personalities. He gave the word "documentary" to the English language.


David Thompson

by Tom Shardlow Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

Using only the stars and his sextant, explorer David Thompson set out on a 34-year journey that would culminate in one of historys greatest mapping achievements.


Haunted Childhoods

by Pauline Michel & Nigel Spencer Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

Abandonment, adoption, loneliness, and the search for the absolute are among the many themes explored in this violent yet tender collection of stories.


Jalna

by Mazo de la Roche Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

The international bestselling story of the Whiteoaks, the unforgettable southern Ontario family who live in a red-brick house called Jalna.


Susanna Moodie

by Anne Cimon Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

Susanna Moodie was already a published author when she emigrated from England to Upper Canada with her husband and baby in 1832. The Moodies were seeking financial security and a better life in the colony, but...


Mazo de la Roche

by Heather Kirk Dundurn (January 01, 2006)

In 1927, Mazo de la Roche was an impoverished writer in Toronto when she won a $10,000 prize from the American magazine Atlantic Monthly for her novel Jalna. The book became an immediate bestseller. In 1929,...


Let's Talk Wine!

by Marc Chapleau & Vladimir Konieczny Dundurn (January 01, 2003)

Chapleau answers more than 120 questions in this ideal companion for wine lovers, whether beginner or connoisseur.


Phantom Ships: A Novel

by Claude Le Bouthillier & Susan Ouriou Dundurn (January 01, 2004)

Novelist and poet Claude Le Bouthillier draws on his Acadian and New Brunswick heritage to create this account of the end of the French Empire in Canada.


Visiting Elizabeth

by Gisele Villeneuve Dundurn (January 01, 2004)

Villeneuve harnesses the power of two languages in a story that pulls the reader through the streets of Montreal and the recesses of Arianes mind.


Damselfish

by Susan Ouriou Dundurn (January 01, 2003)

In this debut novel, two sisters and their mother are brought together in search for their missing father and husband, but the womens reunion is a grudging one.


William Lyon Mackenzie King: Dreams and Shadows

by lian goodall Dundurn (January 01, 2003)

A fascinating glimpse into the world of the man who was Canadas longest serving prime minister and one of the international scenes most important figures during the Second World War.


Nellie McClung

by Margaret Macpherson Dundurn (January 01, 2003)

A strong voice for the womens movement, writer and politician Nellie McLungs court challenge in the Persons Case led to women in Canada being declared legal "persons" in 1929.


The Applecross Spell

by Wendy MacIntyre Dundurn (January 01, 2003)

In the legend-steeped Borders region of Scotland, a writer discovers the hidden past of the man she loves and the truth of her mothers teachings.


Phyllis Munday

by Kathryn Bridge Dundurn (January 01, 2002)

In 1924 Phyllis Munday did what no other woman had done before reached the summit of Mt. Robson. She climbed close to 100 mountains in her lifetime.


Wilfrid Laurier

by Roderick Stewart Dundurn (January 01, 2002)

Using a rare combination of the common touch and political savvy, Laurier became prime minister in 1896, a position he would hold for 15 years.


Canada on the Doorstep

by William Rayner Dundurn (November 26, 2011)

Things were very different in 1939 — a pivotal year when Canada wavered on the doorstep of a clouded future.

Some years are more spectacular than others, and 1939 was no exception. Canada was a different place:...