- Essays on the Great War
- The Encyclopedia of Ancient Greek Language and Lingustics
- New Year
- Poetic Autonomy in Ancient Rome
- On Married Love
- Chahkapas: a Naskapi legend
- The Dancing Ants
- Surviving Incarceration
- Decoding Dao
- Unsettling Assumptions
- Changing Places
- The Invisible Hand of Power
- The Cultural Dynamics of Shell-Matrix Sites
- Political Communication in Canada
- History and Renewal of Labrador’s Inuit-Métis
- Innu Medical Glossary
- Exemplarity and the Stage: Theatre, Politics and Religion in the 16th Century
- Introduction to the Hebrew Bible and Old Testament
- The Library of the Abbey of La Trappe
- Blood and Fire: Toward a Global Anthropology of Labour
What are you reading?
A Word from the Editor
Welcome to the fifth edition of Books@MUN. This digital magazine is designed to highlight and promote books and authors in the Faculty of Arts. So we want to hear from you when you have any book-related news … signed a contract with a new publisher? Found a new collaborator? We want to know!
Photo: Mark Tate, Alison Carr, Sharon Roseman, Adrian Tanner and Sandy Newton celebrate the publication of the 2nd edition of Bringing Home Animals.
The 2nd edition of Adrian Tanner’s Bringing Home Animals (published by ISER Books) was celebrated at a launch on November 13 in the Great Hall at Queen’s College. A classic, Bringing Home Animals details what the author learned as a result of travelling and working with Iinuu (Cree) hunters and their families from Mistissini in Northern Quebec. The study was conducted from1968-69, and is a rich example of subsistence hunting in an Indigenous territory.
The second edition revisits and updates key vocabulary and orthography, and provides some contextual material, while preserving the original argument. Bringing Home Animals explores the way of life of the Mistissini Iinuu, including the ecology of hunting grounds, the process of subsistence and market production, the organization of social space, the ritualization of space, rites of hunting divination, the ritual relations between hunters and animals killed, and respect for animals killed. The book also discusses land claims, hunting territories and government controls of the region.
You can find an extract from Bringing Home Animals in this edition of Books@MUN.
Don’t forget to email firstname.lastname@example.org with news and get coverage for your own books and book-related events.
Message from the bookstore
Campus authors and guest speakers are supported by the bookstore through the sale of books at campus and community events and by stocking the newest and relevant titles associated with our university in store. There is an Authors on Campus section on the bookstore website where titles can be ordered and shipped worldwide.
To arrange involvement with events or to notify the bookstore of new titles being published by campus authors, please contact Deidra Newman at 709-864-7981 or email@example.com.