Derek McCormack isn’t finished desecrating the things he loves.
Scott McClelland’s sideshow legacy.
Michel Rabagliati confronts age and loneliness in Paul at Home.
Katherine Collins, creator of the comic Neil the Horse, saw her career end when she transitioned. She’d like it back.
Alexandra Leggat’s Two Wolves Press.
Michel Rabagliati puts Paul on the shelf—at least for now.
Lou Skuce’s charmed and versatile career.
The eclectic music of Petunia.
Further proof that X is a term that defines not a chronological age but a way of looking at the world.
One thing that hasn’t evolved is the scientist’s ability to stay on message.
Owl’s Karen Sullivan-Cooke keeps another generation interested in the art of letter-writing.
While other kids play video games, Cole Fleming rides the rails and explores his city.
No matter how many chairs are thrown at him, Nathaniel G. Moore won’t let his shoulder touch the mat.
Saleema Nawaz expands the universe of two early creations in her debut novel, Bone and Bread.
What happens when a twelve-year-old girl gets hold of The Handmaid’s Tale.
Everyday objects trigger inspiration for the author Lauren Kirshner.
For fourteen years, Flipped Out Phil restored the sanctity of the radio D.J. across Montreal’s airwaves.
The poet Evie Christie discusses her first novel and trying her hand at writing for the stage.
Dave Lapp revisits a dark time with the collected publication of Children of the Atom.
By following his own path, Lee Henderson has emerged as the freshest voice in CanLit.