All My Books - Signed copy of "The Narrows of Fear"
All My Books - Signed copy of "The Narrows of Fear"
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, All My Books - Signed copy of "The Narrows of Fear"
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, All My Books - Signed copy of "The Narrows of Fear"

All My Books - Signed copy of "The Narrows of Fear"

Regular price
$20.00
Sale price
$20.00
Regular price
Sold out
Unit price
per 

As a thank you for supportting All My Books, you will receive a signed copy of Carol Rose GoldenEagle's The Narrows of Fear (Wapawikoscikanik).


“Strong women united in friendship and solidarity are an unstoppable force. These characters will stay with you. This story is haunting in all the good ways.”

—Katherena Vermette, author of The Break  

 

Carol Rose GoldenEagle is Cree and Dene with roots in Sandy Bay, northern Saskatchewan. She is an award-winning published novelist, poet, playwright, visual artist, and musician. Her works has previously been published using the surname, Daniels. She now chooses to use her traditional name. She is the author of the award-winning novel Bearskin Diary (2015) and the recently published Bone Black (2019). Her debut poetry volume, Hiraeth, was published in 2018 and was shortlisted for the 2019 Saskatchewan Book Awards. As a visual artist, her work has been exhibited in art galleries across Saskatchewan and Northern Canada. As a musician, a CD of women’s drum songs, in which Carol is featured, was recently nominated for a Prairie Music Award. Before pursuing her art on a full-time basis, Carol worked as a journalist for more than 30 years in television and radio at APTN, CTV, and CBC. She lives in Regina Beach, Saskatchewan.  


The Narrows of Fear (Wapawikoscikanik) weaves the stories of a group of women committed to helping one another.  Despite abuse experienced by some, both in their own community and in residential schools, these women learn to celebrate their culture, its stories, its dancing, its drums, and its elders. Principal of these elders is Nina, the advisor at the women’s shelter. With the help of Sandy and Charlene, Nina uses Indigenous practices to heal the traumatized Mary Ann. This is a powerful novel—sometimes brutally violent, sometimes healing, sometimes mythical, and always deeply respectful of the Indigenous culture at its heart.