Friday, 1 December 2017

Friday, 17 November 2017

Coming up

We have two more launches coming up this fall, and we'd love to see you there!

On Saturday, November 25, Keith Barker and Tara Beagan will celebrate the release of their books (This Is How We Got Here and In Spirit, respectively) during the Weesageechak Begins to Dance 30 festival. Click here for more information.

On Saturday, December 2, a big party will be held at Buddies in Bad Times Theatre for Moynan King's Queer/Play, featuring performances by many of the book's contributors. Click here for more information.

Wednesday, 18 October 2017

You're Invited!

We will be celebrating our fall books with a big launch party in Toronto, and you're invited!

Join us and writers Judith Thompson, David Yee, Lisa Codrington, Keith Barker, Megan Gail Coles, Paul Dunn, and Moynan King on Monday, November 13.

Head to our event page for more information.

Tuesday, 19 September 2017

Two powerful new plays are here

Not one but two new plays are out to kick off our fall season!

Paul Dunn's play for young audiences, Outside, is about bullying, homophobia, and what it means to be an ally.

The Doorman of Windsor Station by Julie Vincent (translated by Hugh Hazelton), is about a man who escaped a dangerous homeland only to find more struggles as an immigrant.

Make sure to check out these fantastic books.

Tuesday, 5 September 2017

Judith Thompson is back!

We have a new pairing of Judith Thompson plays out now! Grab your copy of Hedda Gabler & Sirens: Elektra in Bosnia, which is a contemporary reimagining of two controversial female protagonists in literature, and the marginalized voices of women in history.

Friday, 7 July 2017

Summer hours

Please note that until Labour Day, our office will close at 1 p.m. on Fridays.

Thursday, 29 June 2017

Out now!

The screens of disenfranchised youth in Toronto are shown in Twisted, a fresh collab that's part Dickens, part Drake, by Charlotte Corbeil-Coleman and Joseph Jomo Pierre.

The Virgin Trial, Kate Hennig's follow-up to The Last Wife, continues her Tudor Queens Trilogy by cleverly exploring victim shaming, sexual consent, and the extraordinary ability of girls becoming women.