“Rez Dog” by Heather Brink and illustrated by Jordan Rodgers. A story about a little dog searching for a home, and a girl in search of a friend.
"Beginnings" by Thomas Peacock tells the coming home story of Donovan Manypenny, an Ojibwe man who follows the ancient migration route of the Ojibwe back home.
“Forever Sky” by Thomas Peacock and illustrated by Annette Lee, (Minnesota Historical Society) which just received a Kirkus starred review as well! A story about two boys missing their grandmother.
Animals of Kheya Wita by Tara Perron and illustrated by Jacqueline Paske Gill. Introduces animals in English/Dakota.
Animals of Kheya Wita by Tara Perron and illustrated by Jacqueline Paske Gill. Introduces animals in Ojibwe/English.
Grasshopper Girl by Teresa Peterson and illustrated by Jordan Rodgers. A story about a girl and her father. A unique story within a story.
Nenaboozhoo Steals Fire by Dr. Giniwgiizhig and Niizhobines, and illustrated by Jordan Rodgers. A traditional Ojibwe story about when Nenaboozhoo acquires fire.
Takoza: Walks With the Blue Moon Girl by Tara Perron, is an endearing, lyrical illustrated children’s story about a young Dakota girl, walks with the blue moon girl, and her Zunzi (grandmother). The grandmother teaches her, Takoza (granddaughter), through story while making star quilts, and planting and caring for a garden
The Boy From Pickerel Lake by Steve Barse is a fictionalized biography chapter book about a young Dakota High School basketball star. Set in the early 1930’s, Bill Sheldon becomes the only Native high school player in South Dakota. The life story of Harold Barse, the author’s father.
“The Dancers” by Thomas Peacock and illustrated by Jacqueline Paske Gill. The story of a girl and her auntie, dancing, love and bravery.
The Tao of Nookomis by Thomas D Peacock, a collection of twelve stories set in Ojibwe country. This second edition is published by KDP and available through us.
The Wolf’s Trail, by Thomas D. Peacock, and published by Holy Cow! Press, this story tells of Zhi-Shay, an elder wolf, and a litter of young wolves living somewhere on the side of a hill overlooking the river that flows through Nagahchiwangong in Northern Minnesota. Zhi-Shay, who knows the whole story of the parallel relationship between wolves and the Ojibwe going all the way back to the beginning, sharing it with his nieces and nephews, and us. Replete with universal lessons, The Wolf’s Trail is the story of the Ojibwe, told by wolves, of what they were and have become, and the promise of their becoming.