Jeff Galius – (non fiction) The grizzly bear, once the archetype for all that is wild, is quickly becoming a symbol of nature’s fierce but flagging resilience in the face of human greed and ignorance—and the difficulty a wealth-addicted society has in changing its ways.
Jean Craighead - (fiction) - Julie's decision to return home to her people is not an easy one. But after many months in the wilderness, living in harmony with the wolves that saved her life, she knows the time has come.
Jean Craighead George - (fiction) To her small Eskimo village, she is known as Miyax; to her friend in San Francisco, she is Julie. When her life in the village becomes dangerous, Miyax runs away, only to find herself lost in the Alaskan wilderness.
Jeff Gailus (non-fiction) - Beginning in 1967 and for just over 30 years, the oil industry toiled in the relative obscurity of Northern Alberta as machines peeled away earth and boreal forest to exhume what has now become one of humanity’s most precious and contentious resources: bitumen.
Farley Mowat - (non-fiction) In 1948–1949, the Dominion Wildlife Service assigns the author to investigate the cause of declining caribou populations and determine whether wolves are to blame for the shortage.
Kevin van Tigham –(non-fiction)Winner, 2014 Mountain Literature, Banff Mountain Book and Film Festival- Wolves have become a complicated comeback story. Their tracks are once again making marks in western Alberta, southern British Columbia and the northwestern United States. The wolf howl is no longer from our frontier past: they are prophetic voices emerging from the hills of our contemporary reality.