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Scooped up

Find the Poo

JOE SHYLLIT sees the world a little differently. Where one person might see a stack of timber wrapped in twine, Shyllit sees the camoulage for his 10-year-old cockapoo Farfel’s morning excrement. His new hardcover photobook, Find the Poo: Without Worrying Where You Step, collects two dozen photographs of innocent-looking landscapes. Within each of them lurks a dog turd.

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Quill & Quire
Jan/Feb 2019
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Quill and Quire
THIS YEAR for the first time, I attended the Governor
FRONTMATTER
In his debut novel, poet Ian Williams experiments with structure to tell a classic love story
Self-published genre iction is claiming more of the ebook marketplace
EACH MONTH, Canadian library staff vote for their favourite
Is hosting a literary event really worth the effort?
Groundwood publisher Semareh Al-Hillal on her kidlit favourites past and present
FEATURES
Maureen Jennings, creator of the wildly successful Murdoch Mysteries series, sets her sights on the future and a new character
2019 Spring Preview
Big names and promising debuts feature among the season’s most intriguing novels, poetry, and story collections
Personal stories and memoirs dominate the spring season’s roster of non-fiction titles
Spring brings stunning picture books, moody novels, and bold non-fiction for kidlit readers
REVIEWS
Two generous new volumes provide a welcome overview of an important Canadian writer
Ian Hamilton ups the ante with two books: the latest Ava Lee novel, and the first instalment in a new series
Three poetry collections take different approaches to the cerebral and the emotional
New story collections from Barry Dempster and Amanda Hale prove uneven
Governor General’s Literary Award winner Marq de Villiers presents a travelogue to the underworld and its denizens
BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
It’s impossible not to fall under the spell of Barbara Nichol’s illogical book of light verse
Author-illustrator teams put anthropomorphism to good use
Two early reader chapter books show preteen girls going after what they want
Sophomore YA novels from Sarah Everett and Tanaz Bhathena explore, respectively, love in the age of AI and interfaith dating