Perparim Kapllani interviewed on All Lit Up for their Writer’s Block feature about The Thin Line. Read here.
How to Dance in This Rarefied Air by Rienzi Crusz reviewed in Canadian Literature. Read here.
Adrian De Leon interviewed in PRISM Magazine about Rouge. Read here.
Paper Lions by Sohan S Koonar included in a 49th Shelf article of books compared to movies and novels. Read here.
Perparim Kapllani interviewed in the Balkan Insight about his novel, The Thin Line. Read here.
Paper Lions by Sohan S Koonar included in a 49th Shelf list of “11 Books that Write the World.” Read here.
Open Book recently interviewed Ayaz Pirani on his upcoming poetry collection, Kabir’s Jacket Has a Thousand Pockets. Read here.
Allison Thwaites from Miss Bibliofancy mentions Mawenzi House in her blog post about #OwnVoicesReviews. Read here.
Bodymap by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha included in a BuzzFeed list of “13 Books By Queer Poets To Add To Your Reading List.” Read here.
Adrian De Leon’s poem, ‘Dundas West’ from Rouge was featured by the Toronto Word on the Street for World Haiku Day.
Monsoon on the Fingers of God by Sasenarine Persaud reviewed by India Currents. “Monsoon on the Fingers of God is an intricate dance between inclination and emotion, a palimpsest of migration in which several layers shine through.” Read here.
Joseph A Dandurand wrote a piece for CBC Books, recommending a book of poetry that is meaningful to him. Read here.
The Greatest Films and How to Dance in This Rarefied Air reviewed by Sanchari Sur in Arc Poetry Magazine.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road listed as a Nota Bene by World Literature Today. Read here.
Blueberries and Apricots reviewed by World Literature Today, called “a resounding ‘Yes’ to the universe and a rebuke to those who would dismiss both poetry and the lives of indigenous peoples.” Read here.
Monsoon on the Fingers of God reviewed by World Literature Today. “After reading this book, readers will not return to their own cities in their own present moments unchanged.” Read here.
Ghost Boys by Shenaaz Nanji and This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in the Canadian Children’s Book Centre Social Justice and Diversity Book Bank. See the full collection here.
This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in CBC’s “15 Canadian books to read on International Women’s Day” list. Read here.
The Orpheus Choir of Toronto included a composition called “beneath/sound” by Katerina Gimon, inspired by Yaya Yao’s poem, “sound” from Flesh, Tongue for their International Women’s Day programming. Watch the performance here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope was highlighted on the Carleton Newsroom. Read here.
The Youth of God by Hassan Ghedi Santur selected as one of Scott Fraser’s “A Black History Month (Black Future) Reading List” books on All Lit Up. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in CBC’s list of “6 Canadian books for younger readers to check out during Black History Month.” Read here.
Rouge by Adrian De Leon reviewed by Ryan Fitzpatrick on Debutantes. Read here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in CBC’s list of “6 works of Canadian Fiction to Read For Black History Month.” Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in the London Public Library spotlight: Black Canadian Authors list for Black History Month. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by The Next Chapter on CBC Books. Listen here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in the Toronto Public Libraryrecommended reading list for Black History Month. Read here.
Rouge by Adrian De Leon featured in All Lit Up‘s Poetry in Motion series. Read here.
Adrian De Leon interviewed in the Scarborough Mirror about Rouge. Read here.
Blueberries and Apricots by Natasha Kanapé Fontaine, translated by Howard Scott, selected as part of The Fold’s Reading Challenge Part 1: Translated Book By a French Canadian. Read here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road by Kagiso Lesego Molope selected by CBC Books in their “Best Canadian Fiction of 2018” list! Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope selected by CBC Books as their “top pick” of 2018 in Canadian YA! Read here.
Monsoon on the Fingers of God reviewed by Wasafiri. Read here.
The Johannesburg Review of Books has an excerpt from Such a Lonely, Lovely Road. Read here.
Open Book has an excerpt of poems from Adrian De Leon’s Rouge. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother named to Kirkus Reviews‘ Best Young Adult Books of 2018. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother listed by the Globe and Mail in their 100 best books of 2018. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother listed on the Canadian Children’s Book Centre‘s December reading list of their favourite books of the year. Read here.
Phyllis Aronoff and Howard Scott wrote an essay for CBC Books. Read “Thoughts on Translation” here.
Sasenarine Persaud and Monsoon on the Fingers of God spotlighted in the Tampa Bay News. Read here.
Trish Salah interviewed by CBC Books on her poetry. Watch here.
Phyllis Aronoff and Howard Scott interviewed by CBC Books about their translation, Descent into Night. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother listed in CCBC’s Best Book for Kids and Teens, and reviewed by Canadian Children’s Book News! See the listing and read the review here.
Phyllis Aronoff and Howard Scott interviewed by 49th Shelf, for their interview series with the 2018 Governor General’s Award winners. Read the interview and an excerpt from Descent into Night here.
The Thin Line reviewed by Maria Pia Marchelletta, President of WEN. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope’s upcoming writing workshop at the Abantu Book Fest listed as one of the highlights of the event by Destiny Connect. Read here.
Adrian De Leon and Rouge profiled in Univeristy of Toronto News. Read here.
Adrian De Leon interviewed by Matt Galloway on CBC Metro Morning. Listen here.
Adrian De Leon included in article from the Discoure spotlighting Scarborough artists. Read here.
Phyllis Aronoff and Howard Scott interviewed by the New Hamburg Independent on their Governor General’s Award win. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by Open Book about Such a Lonely, Lovely Road. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by artsfile on how she came to write Such a Lonely, Lovely Road. Read here.
Gugu Hlongwane’s Electric Fences listed as one of “3 books by black women writers that Donna Bailey Nurse thinks you should read” on CBC The Next Chapter. Read here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road reviewed by Quill and Quire, called “evocative and absorbing.” Read here.
Descent into Night won the Governor General’s Literary Award for Translation! See here.
Sasenarine Persaud is the 2018 recipient of the HAF Award for the Advancement of Dharmic Arts and Humanities. Read here.
Then There Were No Witnesses listed as a Nota Bene by World Literature Today. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother reviewed by CM: Canadian Review of Materials, called “significant.” Read here.
Rahul Varma’s Truth and Treason shortlisted for the Quebec Writers’ Federation Playwriting Prize! See here.
Truth and Treason reviewed by Canadian Literature: “What is interesting about the play is that it uses the Iraqi conflict to reflect on war from a more personal and inner perspective, centring on such private issues as relationships, family, love, honesty, and doubt.” Read here.
Monsoon on the Fingers of God reviewed by Dr. Vishnu Bisram at Indo-caribbean Diaspora News. Read here.
Confluences 2 reviewed by Canadian Literature: “Confluences 2 offers a fascinating panorama of contemporary postnational writing…” Read here.
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap listed by Autostraddle as one of “8 Books Featuring Disabled Queer Women Characters”. Read here.
Geetha Sukumaran and Ahilan (Then There Were No Witnesses) interviewed by Firstpost. Read here.
Descent into Night listed as a Finalist for the Governor General’s Literary Award for Translation! See here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by CBC Books on the inspiration behind her latest novel, Such a Lonely, Lovely Road. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by UMFM 101.5 FM in Winnipeg on This Book Betrays My Brother. Listen on Soundcloud here.
CBC Books lists Such a Lonely, Lovely Road as one of “18 must read Canadian books” for Fall 2018. Read the full listhere.
Desi News profiled Mawenzi House’s Nurjehan Aziz! Read here.
Trish Salah did a Magic 8 Q&A with CBC Books, answering 8 questions from 8 fellow authors. Read here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road listed by CBC Books in their Fall preview as one of “24 works of Canadian fiction to watch for this fall.” Read here.
Things She Could Never Have reviewed by Dawn, called “a welcome taste of the essence of precisely what it means to be Pakistani.” Read here.
Trish Salah did a Magic 8 Q&A with CBC Books, answering 8 questions from 8 fellow authors. Read here.
Such a Lonely, Lovely Road listed by CBC Books in their Fall preview as one of “24 works of Canadian fiction to watch for this fall.” Read here.
Things She Could Never Have reviewed by Dawn, called “a welcome taste of the essence of precisely what it means to be Pakistani.” Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope interviewed by Kirkus Reviews on This Book Betrays My Brother and #MeToo. Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother reviewed by Amy Mathers at the National Reading Campaign. Read here.
Ghost Boys listed in Best Books for Kids and Teens. See here, and read the review in Canadian Children’s Book News.
This Book Betrays My Brother reviewed by School Library Journal, called “a timely and worthy choice for any public or school library.”
Trish Salah listed as Finalist for the Dayne Ogilvie Prize for LGBTQ Emerging Writers!
Tehmina Khan (Things She Could Never Have) interviewed by She Does The City. Read here.
Sanjay Talreja (Downward This Dog) featured on All Lit Up for Short Story Month. Read here.
Shadows of the Crimson Sun included on TaiwaneseAmerican‘s list of “50 Books for Your Taiwanese American Library.” Read here.
Things She Could Never Have reviewed by The Temz Review. Read here.
“This poignant novel presents us with a girl on the cusp of womanhood desperately trying to navigate the dissonant sociocultural imperatives placed on men and women in her society.” This Book Betrays My Brother given a starred review by Kirkus. Read here.
Things She Could Never Have listed as a Nota Bene by World Literature Today. Read here.
Lisa de Nikolits at the Minerva Reader reviewed Descent into Night: “The prose is an unflinching spotlight that shines directly into that morass of unspeakable events.” Read here.
Today’s Book of Poetry reviewed How to Dance in This Rarefied Air. Read here.
Lisa de Nikolits at the Minerva Reader reviewed The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth. Read here.
Descent into Night received starred review from Publishers Weekly! Read here.
“This is a novel of emotional complexity, of what it means to survive through trauma, and the repercussions of that survival.” Descent into Night reviewed by Montreal Review of Books. Read here.
Descent into Night reviewed by The African Book Review, called “beautifully pictured.” Read here.
“A must read for readers who want to see the underbelly of Pakistani society and its diaspora.” Things She Could Never Have reviewed by Blue Minaret. Read here.
Julia Lin interviewed by TaiwaneseAmerican.org about Shadows of the Crimson Sun. Read here.
Pamela Mordecai was included in Room Magazine‘s “20 Black Writers to Read All Year Round” list. Read here.
Kagiso Lesego Molope wrote a blog post on All Lit Up, entitled “Solace and affirmation: talking about rape with other women.” Read here.
This Book Betrays My Brother by Kagiso Lesego Molope included in Quill & Quire‘s “Spring Preview 2018: Books for Young People.” Read here.
Amie Gaudet from Amie’s Book Reviews awarded Shadows of the Crimson Sun by Julia Lin a Gold Star of Excellence. Read here.
Lisa de Nikolits reviewed Downward This Dog at the Minerva Reader. Read here.
Salon .ll. has included an excerpt of “A Long Journey to Mercy: Joy Kogawa’s Gently to Nagasaki” from Confluences 2. Read here.
Amie Gaudet from Amie’s Book Reviews calls Things She Could Never Have a “must read.” Read here.
The Globe and Mail calls Tehmina Khan’s Things She Could Never Have “a kaleidoscopic view of those so often rendered invisible.” Read here.
Shenaaz Nanji (Ghost Boys) interviewed by Annemarie O’Brien (author of Lara’s Gift) for her blog. Read here.
How to Dance in this Rarefied Air makes CBC’s list of the best Canadian poetry of 2017! Read here.
How to Dance in this Rarefied Air listed as one of “7 Canadian books to read if you love the poetry of Alden Nowlan” by CBC Books. Read here.
“At times both cutting and soft, this book is a language for unseen Muslim women.” The Muslimah Who Fell to Earthreviewed in Broken Pencil. Read here.
Salon .ll. posted an excerpt from Shadows of the Crimson Sun. Read here.
Fauji Banta Singh reviewed by Wasafiri: “Sadhu Binning has a unique style of vibrantly portraying his characters and his situations with utmost truthfulness.”
The Musliman Who Fell to Earth reviewed by Wasafiri: “the rich diversity of the collection is its strength.”
The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada recieved positive review in Wasafiri.
Ghost Boys reviewed by CM Magazine, called “highly reccommended.” Read here.
Ghost Boys reviewed by Lois Donovan on her blog. Read here.
“[A]n imaginative take on a familiar story.” de book of Mary reviewed in the Fall issue of Herizons.
Ghost Boys given a mixed review by Kirkus. Read here.
Ghost Boys reviewed by The National Reading Campaign. Read here.
Shenaaz Nanji (Ghost Boys) interviewed for Cynthia Leitich Smith’s Cynsations blog. Read here.
Shenaaz Nanji interviewed about Ghost Boys by Vermont College of Fine Arts’ WCYA The Launchpad. Read here.
Faizal Deen’s The Greatest Films is a finalist for the Ottawa Book Awards! Read here.
Azmina Kassam interviewed by CBC News about her story in The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth. Read and listen here.
Canadian Literature writes on indigenous literature in translation. Read here (en français).
Julia Lin interviewed by The Early Edition about Taiwanfest and Shadows of the Crimson Sun. Listen here.
Ghost Boys listed as one of All Lit Up Staff Picks for Fall. Read here.
Shadows of the Crimson Sun featured in The Georgia Straight‘s article on Taiwanfest. Read here.
Flesh, Tongue reviewed in the latest issue of Wasafiri: “Yao’s work plays freely with line breaks and treats the printed page like a canvas, engaging with both the translinguistic and the spatial aspects of reading.”
Bethlehem Terrefe Gebreyohannes’s Fire Walkers reviewed in blog Cottage Country Reflections. Read here.
Julia Lin featured in BC Booklook‘s Who’s Who. Read here.
Truth and Treason one of All Lit Up‘s “Top 10: Plays that make you go hmmm”. Read the full list here.
Watch the book trailer for Ghost Boys here.
Bodymap listed by Chatelaine as one of “7 great books about body image to add to your summer reading list.” Readhere.
Salon .ll. posted an excerpt from Fire Walkers. Read here.
Watch the book trailer for Shadows of the Crimson Sun here.
Belief reviewed by Lisa de Nikolits at the Minerva Reader. Read here.
Love Cake listed on All Lit Up‘s “Top 10: New Words in Our Pride Glossary” for Pride. Read here.
Bethlehem Terrefe Gebreyohannes interviewed about her memoir, Fire Walkers on Helen Show on EBS TV. Watch here.
“Hussain’s emphasis on diversity shows readers that there is no one mould of a Muslim woman.” The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth reviewed by Dawn here.
All Lit Up‘s list of Top 10 books by Asian-Canadian authors includes Yaya Yao’s Flesh, Tongue. Read here.
World Literature Today listed The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth as a nota bene for May, says it’s “guaranteed to impress with the range of its scope.” Read here.
“Unapologetically Muslim-Canadian: The Muslimahs who Fell to Earth.” Read this recap of the book event for The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth at the Ottawa Writers Fest here.
Trish Salah was on the PennSound Podcast. Listen here.
Janet Nicol reviewed Fire Walkers on her blog. Read here.
Drums of My Flesh by Cyril Dabydeen recommended by Shani Mootoo in Word on the Street’s CanLit 150 series! Read here.
“In general terms, writing poetry as queer resistance is an action that roots itself in the belief that language is political and, therefore, has the power to invent worlds and bring audacious beings into creation.” Faizal Deen interviewed byAll Lit Up for their Poets Resist series. Read here.
Listen to Natasha Kanapé Fontaine talk about her poetry on CHOQ fm. Here (en français).
A “radical vision…told with poetic grace, irreverent humour, and deep compassion.” —Rebekah Ludolph on Pamela Mordecai’s de book of Mary, Arc Poetry Magazine. Read here.
The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth. “The anthology is stocked with an impressive array of diverse stories…” Read the full review in AltMuslimah here.
All Lit Up has a Canada Reads edition of their “If You Liked x, Read y” feature, including Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Do Not Enter My Soul in Your Shoes. Read here.
Kerry Clare at 49th Shelf listed Trish Salah’s Wanting in Arabic in her list of “Reading to Smash the Patriarchy.” Readhere.
Small Press Book Review reviewed Belief by Mayank Bhatt. Read here.
Bethlehem Terrefe Gebreyohannes interviewed by CBC’s The Next Chapter about her memoir, Fire Walkers. Listenhere.
Mayank Bhatt interviewed by CBC’s The Next Chapter. Listen here.
Fire Walkers and Electric Fences both listed by Toronto Star columnist Sarah Murdoch in her list of books to celebrate Black history around the world. Read here.
Fire Walkers listed as a Nota Bene by World Literature Today. Read here.
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap listed on All Lit Up’s “Top 10: Social Justice Booklist.” Read here.
The Greatest Films reviewed by Rajiv Mohabir at Waxwing. Read here.
Pamela Mordecai interviewed by Open Book. Read here.
The Arab Weekly reviewed The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth. Read here.
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap was shortlisted for the 2016 ReLit Awards! Read the full listing here.
The Mississauga News covered The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth in their “My Back Pages” column. Read here.
Saima S Hussain interviewed by The Morning Show about The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth. Watch here.
Prothom Alo interviewed Mohamed M Keshavjee at a launch for his book, Into that Heaven of Freedom. Read here.
Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Assi Manifesto reviewed by World Literature Today, called “a timely and timeless collection.” Read here.
Veena Gokhale reviewed Mayank Bhatt’s Belief for Montréal Serai. Read here.
The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth reviewed by the Toronto Star: “The candid and authentic voices … add much to what is becoming an increasingly important conversation.” Read here.
Mississauga News interviewed Mayank Bhatt about his debut novel, Belief. Read here.
Bethlehem Terrefe Gebreyohannes’s Fire Walkers reviewed in The Globe and Mail. Read here.
Mayank Bhatt and Gugu Hlongwane interviewed about writing and publishing in Canada by Canadian Immigrant. Read here.
Mayank Bhatt was interviewed and featured in The Toronto Star. Read here.
Read a poem from Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Assi Manifesto in the Montreal Review of Books here.
The Muslimah Who Fell to Earth reviewed by The Globe and Mail: “Such an assortment allows for few broad generalizations other than a desire for more of these stories, hopefully in full-length works.” Read here.
In a review, Herizons says The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada “sincerely vocalizes the tensions and challenges faced on a daily basis by Muslims living in Canada.” Read here.
Mayank Bhatt’s debut novel Belief reviewed in Quill & Quire; “illuminating, plain-spoken novel” and “instrumental in generating substantive discussion about the immigrant experience.” Read here.
Mayank Bhatt interviewed by Open Book Toronto about his debut novel Belief, part of their Word on the Street Interview Series. Read here.
The Montreal Review of Books reviewed Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Assi Manifesto, saying her poems “convey a sense of spoken word and performance off the page.” Read here
Andrea Gutierrez at make/shift magazine reviewed Bodymap.
The Peterborough Examiner has an article on the Lakefield Literary Festival! Read about Pamela Mordecai’s reading the Lakefield United Church here
Dawn has a review of The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada! Read here
Jamaica Gleaner covered Pamela Mordecai’s launch for de book of Mary at Sts Peter and Paul Church. Read here
The EastAfrican reviewed Mohamed M Keshavjee’s Into that Heaven of Freedom, saying it “paints a historical portrait worthy of careful inspection.” Read here
Brockton Writers Series has a blog post on Yaya Yao and the book launch for Flesh, Tongue, in antipation of her reading on July 13th. Read here
Sheniz Janmohamed was named a Featured Grad by Guelph’s Creative Writing MFA program. Read here
Room Magazine reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap in thier Women of Colour issue, calling it “pure Piepzna-Samarasinha—tough and full of desire; it needs to be flaunted in all its glory.” Read here.
All Lit Up featured Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Assi Manifesto in their Poetry in Motion series! Read about Natasha’s poetry and watch the video of her at the Edinburgh Book Festival here.
Joséphine Bacon (Message Sticks) was awarded an honorary doctorate by Laval University! Read here (en français).
Tallawah Magazine featured Pamela Mordecai’s de book of Mary as their “Book of the Moment,” covering Pamela’s book launch in Jamaica. Read here.
Pamela Mordecai will be reading at Elora Writers’ Festival. Details here.
Trish Salah’s Wanting In Arabic is listed in Book Riot‘s “Finding Trans Authors in Your Favorite Genre.” Read the listhere.
Terry Watada will be reading at the University of Toronto’s East Asian Library.
World Literature Today listed de book of Mary as one of their Nota Benes for May. Read here.
Sheniz Janmohamed (Firesmoke, Bleeding Light) was interviewed by CJRU The Scope at Ryerson. Listen here.
New Canadian Media reviewed Mohamed M Keshavjee’s Into that Heaven of Freedom. Read here.
PEN America interviewed Trish Salah for their weekly interview series “The Pen Ten”. Read here.
Kera News has an interview with Mohamed M Keshavjee (Into that Heaven of Freedom). Read and listen here.
Wasafiri reviewed Love in a Time of Technology, calling Sasenarine Persaud “a poet of precise language, of the finely-honed meaning . . .”
Terry Watada was featured in All Lit Up’s Woven Odes series! Read the blog post here.
Yaya Yao’s Flesh, Tongue was included on CBC Books’ list of 15 must-read poetry collections! Read here.
The Shorthorn covered Mohamed M Keshavjee’s talk at The University of Texas: “Author speaks on identity, social change”. Read here.
The Toronto Star posted an excerpt from The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada. Read part of Haroon Siddiqui’s “Anti-Muslim Bigotry Goes Official: Canada’s Newest Dark Chapter” here.
5 Mawenzi poets (Terry Watada, Pamela Mordecai, Sheniz Janmohamed, Natasha Kanapé Fontaine, and Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha) are all featured on All Lit Up’s poetry constellation map. View here.
Leah Lakshmi interviewed by Nia King about her new memoir Dirty River. Read here.
Interview with Dr. Mohamed Keshavjee, author of Into that Heaven of Freedom. Listen here.
Yaya Yao and Sheniz Janmohamed talked about their favourite poems in All Lit Up’s Poets of Colour Pick Poets NPM16. Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap was listed by fellow poet Soraya Peerbaye. Read here.
Dr. Mohamed Keshavjee will be honoured at the Morehouse College “A Day of Peace” Awards. For more details, visit here.
Sheniz Janmohamed will be speaking at the art bar. For more details, visit here.
Pamela Mordecai (de book of Mary, Subersive Sonnets) was interviewed by 49th Shelf on her novel, Red Jacket (from Dundurn Press). Read here.
Sheema Khan, author of Of Hockey and Hijab, will be part of the TEDxKanata conference! For details, visist here.
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha was nominated for Publishing Triangle’s Audre Lorde Award for Lesbian Poetry for Bodymap! Read here.
Mayank Bhatt, contributor to The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada, interviewed Loren Edizel (The Ghosts of Smyrna, Adrift) for his TAG TV show, Living Multiculturalism with Mayank Bhatt. Watch here.
49th Shelf listed H Nigel Thomas’s When the Bottom Falls Out as a “perfect Spring Break [read] for tropical literary immersion.” Read here.
Sakhi for South Asian Women included Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha as one of 8 South Asian Women to celebrate for International Women’s Day. Read here.
New Canadian Media reviewed Yaya Yao’s Flesh, Tongue: “Yao’s poems, 44 in total, tell of the need for a continuous narrative and context for one’s place in the world.” Read here.
On March 16, Pamela Mordecai will be reading at VERSEfest, in Ottawa. More details here.
All Lit Up‘s blog post, “Emma Watson’s Book Club, All Lit Up-Style” includes Bodymap by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarsinha as a great feminist read! Read here.
On March 19, Sasenarine Persaud will be reading his poetry in Florida, at the Hillsboro County Public Library Cooperative. Details here.
Mawenzi House was mentioned as a publishisher “[who is] committed to publishing writers of colour” in All Lit Up’s blog post of ways to diversify your press. Read here.
The Vancouver Observer promoted upcoming The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada book launch in Vancouver. Details here.
Pamela Mordecai received a certificate celebrating outstanding women, from Zonta Kitchener-Waterloo. Read here.
Yaya Yao was interviewed by She Does The City, about Flesh, Tongue, where she says, “Poems are amazing because there’s this economy in parallel with the potential to slow time.” Read here.
Natasha Kanapé Fontaine among attendees of annual march honouring missing and murdered Indigenous women. Read here.
Haroon Siddiqui (contributor to The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada) talks to CCTV America about his thoughts on the US elections. Watch here.
Ismaili Mail promotes upcoming The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada book launch in Vancouver. Detailshere.
Autostraddle listed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s “Bodymap” (from Bodymap) as one of 10 love poems by queer poets to read for Valentine’s Day. Read here.
H. Nigel Thomas interviewed for Between the Pages by Dimitri Nasrallah. Watch here.
Sheniz Janmohamed was featured in The Globe and Mail‘s “Hogtown Stories” series! Read here.
Canadian Literature has a great review of Fauji Banta Singh, calling it a “significant [glimpse] of the complex and intangible character of the South Asian diaspora.” Read here.
All Lit Up‘s “Jules’ Tools for Social Change” coloumn lists Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarsinha’s Bodymap as a “feminist-focused [title] to kickstart your commitment to social justice.” Read here.
Quill and Quire‘s Spring 2016 preview includes forthcoming poetry collection, Assi Manifesto. Read here.
Rabble reviwed The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada, calling the anthology “both timely and necessary.” Read here.
The Manitoban reviewed The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada. Read here.
The Humber Literary Review interviewed Pamela Mordecai about de book of Mary here.
All Lit Up includes Natasha Kanapè Fontaine’s Assi Manifesto in their blog post, “2016 New Year’s Resolution: Read New Voices!” Read here.
George Elliot Clarke says Pamela Mordecai’s de book of Mary “[viewing] women as the [pivot] of theology and equality politics” here.
Sally Greider at Prism: The UF Honors Magazine reviewed Do Not Enter My Soul in Your Shoes. She called Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s p0oetry “smooth and musical.” Read here.
Colorlines includes Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha in “15 Remarkable Women of Color Who Rocked 2015” here.
All Lit Up includes Pamela Mordecai’s de book of Mary in Chappy Hour here.
Neil Armstong at The Gleaner interviewed Pamela Mordecai on de book of Mary. You can read the full article on our Facebook page here.
de book of Mary was listed as one of “a couple books to consider as gifts during the season” in Pride News. Read here.
Mawenzi House was featured on All Lit Up’s In House series! Read all about our history here.
Sarah Ramsey at All Lit Up listed Loren Edizel’s Adrift as one of the “5 Best Bets for the Holidays from Your Neighbourhood Indie Bookseller”. Read here.
CBC News covered our launch party for The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada. Watch here. (Skip ahead to 14:15 to see the story)
The Montreal Review of Books has an except from Do Not Enter My Soul in Your Shoes. Read “Everything is a circle”here.
Carol Goar at the Toronto Star calls The Relevance of Islamic Identity in Canada “an enlightening, unsettling, open-ended book, a testament to the resilience and candour of Canadian Muslims.” Read here.
Jaime Forsythe reviewed Natasha Kanapé Fontaine’s Do Not Enter My Soul in Your Shoes in the latest issue of theMontreal Review of Books, calling the author “a crucial voice.” Read more.
H. Nigel Thomas had an interview with Amatoritsero Ede for the Maple Tree Literary Supplement in which he discussed themes of sexuality, identity, and the Caribbean-Canadian experience in his books. Read more.
George Elliot Clarke at MTLS has a mixed review of Dannabang Kuwabong’s Voices from Kibuli Country, but still calls him “magnificent” and “a bard of fine talent”, whose “content is best when he is spewing discontent.” Read more.
Sasenarine Persaud’s Love in a time of Technology was shortlisted for the Guyana Prize for Literature in the category for Best Book of Poetry! Read more.
Hermana Resist Press has a review of Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap: “The people that you meet in uncertain and fucked up times, for those that can’t return home, can’t touch their homeland, tentatively tongue the word “diaspora,” these poems are for you.” Read here.
Awaaz Magazine reviews Into that Heaven of Freedom here.
Michael Dennis at Today’s Book of Poetry reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap, calling it “a splendid step in every direction at once.” Read here.
All Lit Up’s CanLit Rewind featured Echoes from the Other Land by Ava Homa. Read the blog post here.
Pamela Mordecai was interviewed at the blog Poéfrika about her upcoming book of poetry, de book of Mary. Read here.
Cha has a glowing review of Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts. Read here.
Sally Grieder at UF Prism Magazine reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap, saying the book is “for anyone who wants to learn more; more about themselves, more about others, more about the crazy world of injustice and heartbreak and enduring love we live in.” Read here.
Danika at The Lesbrary reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna Samarasinha’s Bodymap: “This is poetry that punches you in the gut. It’s hard and bright and unapologetic.” Read here.
Grace Shuyi Liew reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap for The Fanzine, calling it “a book with a yearning heart that wants to invite you into its world, wholly and sincerely.” Read here.
Geoffrey Philp’s Blog has an excerpt from Pamela Mordecai’s upcoming poetry collection, de book of Mary. Read here.
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha was interviewed by Ava Kofman at Feministing on her most recent book of poetry, Bodymap. Read here.
Irene Marques, author of The Perfect Unravelling of the Spirit, was interviewed by Creative Life. She talks about ambition, happiness, strength, and the writing process. Read here.
Wendy Elisheva Somerson at Tikkun Daily reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap. Read here.
South Asian Ensemble has a nice review of Sasenarine Persaud’s Love in a Time of Technology. We have the full review posted on our Facebook page. Read here.
The Toronto Star compiled a list of five short story collections that “intrigue and entertain”, including H Nigel Thomas’s When the Bottom Falls Out. Read here.
Creative Life interviewed Sonia Saikaley, author of Turkish Delight, Montreal Winter about writing, grief, family, and perseverance. Read here.
GRITtv has an interview with Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha about disability rights and justice. Watch here.
Bitch Magazine interviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha, talking Bodymap, queer cabaret, and disabled femme of colour resistance and survival. Read here.
Natasha Kanapé Fontaine wrote a piece in Le Devoir, reflecting on poetry, her mentor Joséphine Bacon, and their travels in France. Read here (en français).
Daily Xtra included Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap on their list of queer Canadian poetry to read this summer! Read here.
Autostraddle.com included Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha and Trish Salah in their list of “9+ Queer Canadian Poets to Break Your Heart and Put It Back Together Again.” Read here.
World Literature Today listed Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts as a Note Bene. Read here.
Carmen Rios at Autostraddle.com reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap, saying the poems “never lose the strength, the drive, the relentless pushing and scraping and grasping for more.” Read here.
George Elliott Clarke at The Chronible Herald reviewed In Our Translated World, calling it “an exemplary study of how beautiful poetry emerges despite painful politics.” Read here.
Blogger Mayank Bhatt reviewed Sasenariane Persaud’s Love in a Time of Technology, calling it “one of the most exquisite collections of poems I’ve read in recent times.” Read here.
The Montreal Community Contact did a piece on H. Nigel Thomas, author of When the Bottom Falls Out. Read here.
Casey at Casey the Canadian Lesbrarian reviewed Bodymap, praising Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha for her powerful words and the raw, visceral tone to her poetry, calling it “her strongest set of poetry yet.” Read here.
Writer Todd Shimoda reviewed Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts in the Asian Review of Books. He says the poetry is “highly recommended, and is best read in quiet candlelight. ” Read here.
Natasha Kanapé Fontaine was selected by Marilyn Dumont as a new, up-and-coming voice in the peotry scene for All Lit Up’s Poetry Primer series. Read here.
Elinor Zimmerman at “The Lesbrary” reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Bodymap, calling it “a wonderfully emotional experience”, “straight-up gorgeous”, and says that “just about everyone should read Bodymap.” Read here.
Ricepaper Magazine praised Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts in their Spring 2015 issue. Read here.
David Cardoso at Nomadic Press reviewed Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts: “Watada reassures us that we can measure ourselves against the coming darkness with the light of our words—a lone candle in the dark.” Read here.
Allison McCarthy interviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha about Bodymap and self-acceptance for Bustle.com. Read here.
Leah Laskshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha was interviewed for the Spring 2015 Issue of Jaggery Literature Journal. Read here.
Sadhu Binning, author of Fauji Banta Singh, has been added to the Vancouver Public Library’s permanent installation in British Columbia, “Literary Landmarks.” Read here.
Safia Fazlul’s The Harem is reviewed by Canadian Literature in “Re(dis)covered Histories” in both print (Nov. 2014) and online. Read here.
Bostonia reviewed Love in a Time of Technology by Sasenarine Persaud both in print and on the web.
Khaas Baat featured Love in a Time of Technology by Sasenarine Persaud on their website. Read here.
Trish Salah’s Wanting in Arabic made Buzzfeed’s list, “15 Books By Transgender Women You Need To Read Immediately”. Read here.
Rogers TV Daytime interviewed C. Fong Hsiung, author of Picture Bride. Watch here.
Sally Greider at Prism: UF Honors Magazine reviewed Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha’s Love Cake, calling it “poetry that encompasses a life, a culture, a celebration of survival.” Read here.
“Today’s Book of Poetry” blog reviewed The Game of 100 Ghosts by Terry Watada. Read here.
The Globe and Mail reviewed H Nigel Thomas’ When the Bottom Falls Out in a small press feature, “Three small press books worth a read.” Read here.
Picture Bride by C. Fong Hsiung is reviewed by Galactic Tides book blog. Read here.
The Bulletin ran the NAJC’s review of Terry Watada’s The Game of 100 Ghosts in print and digital. Read here.
Toronto National Association of Japanese Canadians (NAJC) reviews The Game of 100 Ghosts by Terry Watada. Read here.
Joséphine Bacon and Natasha Kanapé Fontaine are featured in a post, “Native American poets in the public square” on salondouble.com. Read here.
Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan by Balwant Bhaneja is mentioned on Insider Toronto‘s “Book Time.” Read here.
The Chronicle Herald discussed Indran Amirthanayagam’s Uncivil War as an important voice on war. Read here.
Montreal Seria interviewed Lored Edizel and reviewed The Ghosts of Smyrna. Read here.
Sasenarine Persaud and Love in a Time of Technology were feature at Boston University. Read here.
Galatic Tides called The Ghosts of Smyrna a “beautiful tale about the lives, trials and tribulations of the residents of Smyrna.” Read here.
Balwant Bhaneja talks about his memoir, Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan with CHUO FM. Listen here(7:00-17:47 min).
The Brocton Writers Series blog featured Sheniz Janmohamed in anticipation of her reading of Firesmoke. Read here.
The National Association of Japanese Canadians awards Terry Watada (The Game of 100 Ghosts) the NAJC Human Rights Award. Read here.
The Express Tribune says Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan is “an insightful look into the lives of those displaced by the 1947 Partition, as well as those who immigrated in the years after.” Read here.
Message Sticks was featured in World Literature Today’s Nota Bene. See here.
The Caribbean Writer says the poems in Lantana Strangling Ixora are “are explored
with [Persaud’s] signature wit and skilful mastery of language.” Read here.
Subversive Sonnets was reviewed in Volume 27 of The Caribbean Writer. Read here.
In Our Translated World was reviewed in Vidura. Read here.
Tamil Canadian says the translations in In Our Translated World are “a witness to the emotional power of words and language.” Read here.
“This book will not only teach how many ways one can purposely turn history to song, it will make us learn more about Sri Lanka.” – The Washington Independent Review of Books on Uncivil War. Read more.
Cheran is featured in the Sri Lankan BBC Poetry Postcard. Read here.
Sasenarine Persaud is featured in a BBC Poetry Postcards. Watch here.
Discover Why Wanting in Arabic Is This Year’s Best Transgender Fiction on Advocate.com. Read here.
Canadian Literature reviewed Ava Homa’s Echoes from the Other Land in its Summer 2014 issue. Read here.
Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan by Balwant Bhaneja was reviewed in Bout de Papier Vol. 28. Read here
Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow was reviewed in Glamour magazine. Read here
In Our Translated World was reviewed by Professor R.S.Sugirtharajah from the University of Birmingham. Read Here
In Our Translated World was reviewed on Scott Edward Anderson’s Poetry Blog. Read Here
Check out the photos from the launch of In Our Translated World. See here
Trish Salah and Casey Plett talk about Trans Women’s Lit with Canadian Women in the Literary Arts (CWILA). Read here
Wanting in Arabic by Trish Salah is a finalist for the Lambda Literary Award! Read Here
Quill & Quire reviews Balwant Bhaneja’s Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan. Read Here
Canadian Literature says Subversive Sonnets by Pamela Mordecai is a “brilliant blend of lyric and narrative.” Read Here
Irene Marques is interviewed on Canadian Writer’s Abroad. Read Here
“The book’s value is in the view it offers of a place . . . that most Canadians will never visit and the understanding that comes from such a view.” The Ottawa Citizen on Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan by Balwant Bhaneja.Read Here
Balwant Bhaneja talks to the Toronto Star about his new book Troubled Pilgrimage: Passage to Pakistan. Read Here
Travelogue of the Bereaved was featured in Quill & Quire’s spring preview. Read Here
Balwant Bhaneja was interviewed in Desi News. Read Here
Sonia Saikaley talks about writing with Ottawa Poetry Newsletter. Read Here
Message Sticks by Joséphine Bacon was reviewed by Micheal Dennis. Read Here
The Thoughtful Blogger reviewed The Ghosts of Smyrna by Loren Edizel. Read Here
Message Sticks by Joséphine Bacon was reviewed in The Fiddlehead. Read Here
Miah by Julia Lin was reviewed in Ricepaper magazine.
Subversive Sonnets by Pamela Mordecai was featured in World Literature’s Today Nota Bene.
Canadian Literature says the stories in Lingering Tide by Latha Viswanathan “extend across the spectrum of human experience while maintaining the intimacy that often characterizers well crafted short fiction.”
Julia Lin talks to straight.com about the book that changed her life. Read Here
Miah by Julia Lin was featured in World Literature Today’s Nota Benes. Read Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora by Sasenarine Persaud was shortlisted for the Guyana Prize for Literature. Read Here
The Harem by Safia Fazlul was reviewed on Coffee & Wizards. Read Here
Sonia Saikaley, author of Turkish Delight, Montreal Winter, was interviewed on Apt 613. Read Here
Miah by Julia Lin was reviewed on The Thoughtful Blogger, who says it “prods us to realize that human beings are far more complex than they appear.” Read Here
Herizons calls Adrift by Loren Edizel “a soulful read with a brand of acceptance that is uncommon in an era of intolerance.”
Sonia Saikaley, author of Turkish Delight, Montreal Winter was interviewed on W3 Sidecar. Read Here
Transnational Poetics was reviewed in Miscelanea: A Journal of English and American Studies.
The Harem by Safia Fazlul was reviewed on The Indiscriminate Critic. Read Here
Redemption Rain by Jennifer Rahim was reviewed in Canadian Literautre.
Safia Fazlul, author of The Harem, was interviewed on The Pen and the Muse. Read Here
Miah by Julia Lin was featured in the Summer 2013 edition of BC Bookworld.
Wasafiri reviews Wilting Laughter: Three Tamil Poets.
Booksessed reviews The Harem and interviews author, Safia Fazlul. Read Here
Julia Lin talks about Miah on The Commentary. Listen here
Wasafiri reviews To Love a Palestinian Woman by Ehab Lotayef.
Safia Fazlul, author of The Harem, talks about Overcoming Writer’s Block on The Book Diva. Read Here
Wasafiri reviews Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow.
Wasafiri reviews Echoes From the Other Land by Ava Homa.
Herizons Magazine calls Latha Viswanathan, author of Lingering Tide and Other Stories “fearsomely good.”
Bookish Comforts reviewed The Harem by Safia Fazlul. Read Here
H Nigel Thomas is honoured by Laval University. Read Here
Trish Salah is interviewed in the Cordite Poetry Review. Read Here
H Nigel Thomas to receive an honour from Laval University on April 2: “This ceremony, undertaken by the vice-rector for research and artistic creation, honours artists of Laval University who’ve created outstanding works or delivered outstanding performances in the fields of literature, visual arts and music. The University wishes to recognise their contribution to the artistic mileu and to society in general.”
Love Cake by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha was reviewed in The Halifax Herald. Read Here
Subversive Sonnets by Pamela Mordecai was reviewed in Caribbean Beat. Read Here
Hear Sheniz Janmohamed, author of Bleeding Light read at the Jaipur Literary Festival. Watch Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Caribbean Beat. Read Here
Subversive Sonnets by Pamela Mordecai was reviewed in The Jamaica Observer. Read Here
Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow was reviewed in Canadian Literature. Read Here
Mansa Trotman, author of The Space that Connects Us, is Broken Heel Diary’s Woman of the Week. Read More
Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha, author of Love Cake, was interviewed in Herizons. Read Here
Mansa Trotman, author of The Space that Connects Us, was interviewed by Canada Arts Connect. Read More
The Harem by Safia Fazlul was reviewed in Quill & Quire. Read Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Wasafiri. Read Here
Safia Fazlul, author of The Harem, was interviewed on Open Book Toronto. Read Here
Beyond Sangre Grande was featured in the Montreal Gazette. Read Here
Adrift by Loren Edizel was reviewed in Maple Tree Literary Supplement. Read Here
Beyond Sangre Grande was reviewed in South Asia Mail. Read Here
Pamela Mordecai, author of Subversive Sonnets, was interviewed on Radio Canada! Listen Here
Adrift by Loren Edizel made the ReLit 2012 Longlist! Read here
Lingering Tide and Other Stories was reviewed in Rabble. Read Here
Loren Edizel, author of Adrift, lists her recommended ‘Commuter Reads’ on the 49th Shelf. Read here
Sheniz Janmohamed was interviewed on OMNI TV. Watch here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Asiatic – The International Journal of Asian and Asian diasporic writers.Read Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Guyana Times. Read Here
Read the reviews of the Lingering Tide and Other Stories Blog Tour! Just a Lil Lost Bookish Comforts My R and R Space Linus and Bubba Esoteric Slips
Lingering Tide was reviewed on So Many Precious Books, So Little Time. Read Here
So Many Precious Books, So Little Time, reviews “Brittle” from Latha Viswanathan’s Lingering Tide and Other Stories. Read here.
Lingering Tide and Other Stories by Latha Viswanathan and Love Cake by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha received Honourable Mentions at the San Francisco Book Festival. Read here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Muse India. Read here
Adrift by Loren Edizel was reviewed on The Thoughtful Blogger. Read here
Love Cake is a finalist for the Lambda Literary Awards! Read here
Lantana Strangling Ixora and Redemption Rain were reviewed in The Halifax Chronicle. Read Here
Adrift by Loren Edizel was reviewed in Uptown Magazine. Read Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Bostonia. Read Here
Adrift by Loren Edizel was reviewed on Generally About Books. Read Here
Love Cake was reviewed in Poets & Writers. Read Here
Cycle of the Moon was reviewed in Prairie Fire Review of Books. Read Here
To Love a Palestinian Woman was reviewed in Canadian Literature. Read Here
Read about our Fall Book Launch in South Asian Focus. Read Here
Lantana Strangling Ixora was reviewed on My Bindi. Read Here
Latana Strangling Ixora was reviewed in Boston University Creative Writing. Read Here
Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow was reviewed in Wasafiri.
Love Cake was reviewed in Xtra. Read Here
Ava Homa reads from Echoes from the Other Land on Black Coffee Poet. Watch here.
Bleeding Light was reviewed in Awaaz Magazine. Read Here
Sheniz Janmohamed, author of Bleeding Light, was profiled on York Region. Read Here
To Love a Palestinian Woman was reviewed in Canadian Literature. Read Here
Love Cake was reviewed in Feministing! Read Here
Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow is reviewed on The Thoughtful Blogger. Read Here
Numero Cinq calls Jewels and Other Stories “terse, direct, almost telegraphic tale of South Africa, race, danger, immaculate whiteness and denial. It’s haunting, disturbing—reminiscent of J. M. Coetzee himself.” Read here
In a Boston Night by Sasenarine Persaud has been shortlisted for the Guyana Prize for Literature.
Ava Homa is featured in Shahrvand Magazine. Read Here
Ava Homa’s interview with Black Coffee Poet. Read Here
Dawn Promislow, author of Jewels and Other Stories, interviewed on OpenBook Ontario. Read Here
Open Book Toronto’s interview with Ava Homa, author of Echoes from the Other Land. Read Here
Congratulations to Ava Homa and Dawn Promislow! Echoes from the Other Land and Jewels and Other Stories are longlisted for the 2011 Frank O’Connor International Short Story Award. Details
Echoes from the Other Land featured in a full page review in a Kurdish national newspaper, Bas. Read Here
Ava Homa’s reading and commentary on AuthorsAloud. Listen Here
Echoes from the Other Land by Ava Home was reviewed in Rudaw. Read Here
Dawn Promislow’s reading and commentary on AuthorsAloud “She has the most entrancing voice . . . The reading Dawn gives us will let you have a taste of that voice, which is so perfectly suited to the clear, rich prose it renders.”Listen Here
Lives: Whole and Otherwise by H Nigel Thomas reviewed in Montreal Review of Books. Read Here
Sheema Khan, author of Of Hockey and Hijab takes part in a Globe & Mail panel on sex and religion. Read Here
Patrick Connors reviews Echoes from the Other Land. Read Here
Read Ava Homa’s editorial in The Toronto Star. Read Here
H Nigel Thomas interviewed on CBC radio. Listen Here
Dawn Promislow’s Jewels and Other Stories reviewed in Jewish Independent. Read Here
Uma Parameswaran reads from A Cycle of the Moon on CBC Manitoba Scene. Watch Here
Dawn Promislow’s Jewels and Other Stories reviewed in The Globe and Mail. Read Here
Ava Homa’s interview with Howl. Listen Here
Dawn Promislow, author of Jewles and Other Stories, interviewed on Bookclub-in-a-Box – 2 parts. Read Here
Uma Parameswaran’s A Cycle of the Moon is nominated for McNally Robinson Book of the Year. Read Here
Dawn Promislow’s Jewels and Other Stories on SPD’s best-seller list. Read Here
Read Ava Homa’s piece in The Toronto Star. Read Here
Review of Ava Homa’s reading in Windsor for Freedom to Read. Read Here
Ava Homa talks about Echoes from the Other Land with CBC. Listen Here
H. Nigel Thomas discusses Lives: Whole and Otherwise in The Chronicle. Read Here
Bleeding Light featured in DesiNews. Read Here
Review of H. Nigel Thomas’s Lives: Whole and Otherwise in The Rover. Read Here
More news on Ava Homa’s Freedom to Read event in Windsor. Read Here
CBC IDEAS Broadcast – “On Being A Muslim In The West.” Listen Here
Ava Homa featured on University of Windsor’s website. Read Here
Ava Homa’s participation in Freedom to Read week. Read here
Sheniz Janmohamed at TedxTalks. Watch here
Canadian authors speak out on copyright. Watch Here
VOA Interview with Ava Homa on Echoes from the Other Land (Farsi). Watch Here
Uma Parameswaran’s A Cycle of the Moon reviewed in Maple Tree Literary Supplement. Read Here
A Report on Ava Homa’s Reading (Farsi). Read here
Her Mother’s Ashes 3 Reviewed in Herizons. Read here
Jewels and Other Stories by Dawn Promislow reviewed in MTLS. Read here
Jewels and Other Stories reviewed in the Canadian Jewish News. Read here
Lives: Whole and Otherwise and Jewels and Other Stories reviewed by Quill and Quire (January/February 2011 issue, pp 44-45).
Under the titles “Race Matters”, Steven Beattie discusses how H Nigel Thomas’s stories reveal the deceptive nature of multiculturalism in Montreal, and calls Promislow’s work “subtly wrought.” Pick up a copy on newstands today or read here.
Echoes from the Other Land by Ava Homa is featured in The Halifax Reader. Read here
Echoes from the Other Land reviewed by The Thoughtful Blogger. Read here
Ava Homa, author of Echoes from the Other Land, is interviewed by Jenny Ferguson. Read here
H Nigel Thomas featured in The Vincentian. Read here
Uma Parameswaran’s A Cycle of the Moon reviewed in the Winnipeg Free Press. Read here
Carole Giangrande reads Ava Homa’s story “Glass Slippers” on her podcast Words to Go. Listen here
Olive Senior’s Arrival of the Snake-Woman reviewed in Herizons. Read Here
Reviews of Belonging and Banishment and Uma Parameswaran’s Rootless but Green are the Boulevard Trees in Canadian Literature. Read Here
Sheniz Janmohamed discusses Bleeding Light with Rima Kar on OMNI2 News. Watch Nov 12 news, from 23rd minute. Watch Here
A review of Rana Bose’s launch of The Fourth Canvas in Kolkata, India from the Hindustan Times.
Sheniz Janmohamed’s Bleeding Light featured at MyBindi.com. Read Here
An excellent review of Michelle Muir’s Nuff Said. Read Here
Generally About Books reviews Echoes from the Other Land. Read Here
Photos from Rana Bose’s reading at Oxford Books in Kolkata, India. See Here
Ava Homa interviewed on Ghasedak (in Persian/Farsi). Read here
Sheniz Janmohamed, author of Bleeding Light, on Masala Canada. See Here
Dawn Promislow, author of Jewles and Other Stories, speaks with Open Book Toronto. Read Here
Video interview with Sheniz Janmohamed. View Here
Review of To Love a Palestinian Woman. Read Here
Review of Belonging and Banishment on Blog: Reading Through Life. Read Here
Watch Full Video of FSALA 2009! Footage of the 2009 Festival of South Asian Literature at the University of Toronto. Watch Here
Photos of FSALA 2009. View Here
07/12/10 Review of Nuff Said in Sway Magazine! “Michelle Muir’s new book of poetry touches on everything from erotic desire to education…” Read Here
Review of Shopping for Sabzi in International Examiner. Read Here
Review of Nitin Deckha’s collection of short stories.
Review of In a Boston Night by Canadian Literature.
Sheema Khan appeared on the TVO program, In Conversation with Allan Gregg on May 16. Watch the episode online! Watch Here
Sheema Khan discusses her new book, Of Hockey and Hijab with Steve Paikin on The Agenda. Read here
Photos of TSAR Spring Book Launch Launch of Ehab Lotayef’s ‘To Love a Palestinian Woman at the Beit Zatoun House. View Here
Review of Arrival of the Snake-Woman by Olive Senior in Uptown Magazine. Read Here
Review of In a Boston Night by Sasenarine Persaud in News India Times.
Once Upon a Time in Bollywood was reviewed by Rozena Maart in Herizons Magazine.
Poet Shaista Justin Featured on InsideToronto.com. Read Here
Nitin Deckha (Shopping for Sabzi) was interviewed on South Asian Focus TV (Rogers TV, Channel 10) on Tuesday, November 17th at 8 PM.