Mennonite/s Writing in Canada Bibliography

The Mennonite/s Writing in the U.S. Bibliography is here: https://danielshankcruz.com/mennonite-s-writing-in-the-u-s-bibliography/

The General Discussions of Mennonite Literature Bibliography is here: https://danielshankcruz.com/general-discussions-of-mennonite-literature-bibliography/

Last Updated 17 September 2018

The bibliography includes work by Mennonite writers, that is, writers who are either ethnic or theological Mennonites (or both), whether they claim the identity “Mennonite” for themselves or not, and whether or not their work contains explicitly Mennonite characters or subject matter. Creative works are listed in chronological order and critical/theoretical works (some of which are by non-Mennonites) are listed alphabetically by title. The citation style is a hybrid between the MLA Handbook, 7th edition, and the Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition.

With a few exceptions, the bibliography does not include self-published books, book reviews, children’s books, or individual poems or stories published in periodicals or miscellaneous collections.  However, see “Specialized Bibliographies” below.

The bibliography grew from a nucleus assembled by Hildi Froese Tiessen, Professor of English at Conrad Grebel University College, in 1997, funded by the Social Science and Humanities Council of Canada. Until 2018 the bibliography was developed and maintained by Ervin Beck, Professor of English at Goshen College. Linda Kimpel, Linda Rouch, Ann Hostetler, and others at Goshen College provided technical assistance. It has been maintained since August 2018 by Beck’s former student Daniel Shank Cruz, Associate Professor of English at Utica College.

To suggest corrections or additions to this bibliography, please contact Daniel Shank Cruz at the email address listed here.

 

List of Journal Abbreviations and Websites

CGR = Conrad Grebel Review, https://uwaterloo.ca/grebel/publications/conrad-grebel-review

JMW = Journal of Mennonite Writing; (JCMW = Journal of the Center for Mennonite Writing until 2017), https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/

JMS = Journal of Mennonite Studies, https://jms.uwinnipeg.ca/index.php/jms/issue/archive

ML = Mennonite Life, https://ml.bethelks.edu/

Mennonot (1993-2003), http://www.keybridgeltd.com/mennonot/downloads.htm

MQR = Mennonite Quarterly Review, https://www.goshen.edu/mqr/

Rhubarb (1998-2017), http://rhubarbmag.com/

Christian Living (1954-c. early 2000s), DreamSeeker Magazine (2001-2012, archived here: https://www.cascadiapublishinghouse.com/dsm/backissues.htm), and Festival Quarterly (1974-1996) also included much Mennonite literary work.

 

Specialized Bibliographies

For a bibliography of published work from the first seven Mennonite/s Writing conferences (1990, 1997, 2002, 2006, 2009, 2012, 2015), see Daniel Shank Cruz, “A Bibliography and Subject Index of Published Work from the Mennonite/s Writing Conferences.” Mennonite Quarterly Review 91.1 (2017): 93-130.

For a bibliography of Mennonite and Amish serial fiction, most of which books are Amish-themed romances, or “bonnet” novels, see Ervin Beck, http://www.mennonitewriting.org/journal/2/4/mennonite-and-amish-serial-fiction/.

For a list of novels-in-stories by Mennonite writers see Ervin Beck, http://www.mennonitewriting.org/journal/4/2/mennonite-novel-stories-survey/.

For a bibliography of queer Mennonite literature see Daniel Shank Cruz, “A Brief History and Bibliography of Queer Mennonite Literature”: https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/10/3/brief-history-and-bibliography-queer-mennonite-lit/#all.

For a bibliography of the life and writings of German Mennonite dramatist Hermann Sudermann, see Lauren Friesen, http://www.mennonitewriting.org/journal/3/4/sudermann-bibliography/.

 

Greg Bechtel

Boundary Problems: Stories.  Calgary:  Freehand Books, 2014.

_____

Cruz, Daniel Shank. “Learning to Listen in Greg Bechtel’s ‘Smut Stories.’” In Education with the Grain of the Universe: A Peaceable Vision for the Future of Mennonite Schools, Colleges, and Universities, edited by J. Denny Weaver, 213-22. Telford, PA: Cascadia Publishing House, 2017.

Samatar, Sofia. “Interview with Greg Bechtel.” JMW 7.3 (2015): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/7/3/interview-greg-bechtel/#all.

David Bergen

Sitting Opposite My Brother. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1993.

A Year of Lesser. Toronto: HarperCollins, 1996.

See the Child. Toronto: HarperCollins Canada, 1999.

The Case of Lena S. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 2002.

LifeSize Dinosaurs. New York: Sterling, 2004.

The Time in Between.  Toronto:  McClellan and Stewart, 2005.

The Retreat.  Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 2008.

The Matter with Morris.  Toronto: HarperCollins, 2010.

The Age of Hope.  Toronto: HarperCollins, 2012.

Leaving Tomorrow.  Toronto: HarperCollins, 2014.

Stranger.  Toronto: HarperCollins, 2016.

_____

Beck, Ervin. “Resolving Dualisms in David Bergen’s Sitting Opposite My Brother.” MQR 77.4 (2003): 637-46.

Besner, Neil. “Bergen’s Beginnings.” Essays on Canadian Writing 73 (2001): 166-83.

Brown, Heidi. “David Bergen.” New Quarterly 21.2-3 (2001): 155.

Cruz, Daniel Shank. “On Postcolonial Mennonite Writing: Theorizing a Queer Latinx Mennonite Life.” JMW 9.4 (2017): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/9/4/postcolonial-mennonite-writing-theorizing-queer-la/?page=5#all.

Miller, K.D., et al. “The Spirit Moves—Or Does It? Are Writers Divinely Inspired?” New Quarterly 21.2-3 (2001): 256-74.

Mullins, Katie.  “Death, Animals, and Ethics in David Bergen’s The Time in Between.”  Studies in Canadian Literature 38.1 (2013): 248-66.

Steffler, Margaret. “Loss and Intimacy in David Bergen’s The Matter with Morris.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 119-37. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “Where I Come From: An Interview with David Bergen.” Prairie Fire 17.4 (1997).

Visvis, Vikki.  “Postcolonial Trauma in David Bergen’s The Time in Between.”  ARIEL 44.2-3 (2013): 169-94.

Wiens, Adelia Neufeld. “Writing is Novelist’s Opportunity ‘to explore my own darkness.’” Mennonot 8 (Fall 1996): 17.

Sandra Birdsell

Night Travellers. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1982.

Ladies of the House. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1984.

The Missing Child. Toronto: Lester & Orpen Dennys, 1989.

Agassiz:  A Novel in Stories. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1991.

The Chrome Suite. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1992.

The Two-Headed Calf. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1997.

The Town That Floated Away. Toronto: HarperCollins, 1997.

The Russlander. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 2001. Reprinted as Katya. Minneapolis: Milkweed Editions, 2004.

Children of the Day.  Toronto: Random House Canada, 2005.

Waiting for Joe.  Toronto:  Random House Canada, 2010.

_____

Bergman, Brian. “Pacifist and Doomed.” Maclean’s 22 October 2001: 68-71.

Birdsell, Sandra. “The Confession of a Reluctant Mennonite.” CGR 26.1 (2008): 7-40.

__________.  “Interview.” Prairie Bookworld 2, Summer 1991, 11.

__________.  “Robert Kroetsch: The Class of ‘79.” Prairie Fire 9.1 (1988): 48-55.

“Birdsell, Sandra.” Contemporary Authors 130, edited by Susan M. Trosky, 37. Gale: Detroit, 1990.

Diehl-Jones, Charlene. “Sandra Birdsell’s Agassiz Stories: Speaking the Gap.” Contemporary Manitoba Writers: New Critical Studies, edited by Kenneth James Hughes, 93-109. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1990.

Doerksen, Victor G. “‘Our Father, Which Art in Heaven . . .’: Some Thoughts on the Father Image in Mennonite Poetry.” In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 39-51. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

Duncan, Isla. “’The Profound Poverty of Knowledge’: Sandra Birdsell’s Narrative of Concealment.” Canadian Literature 169 (2001): 85-101.

Enns, Victor. “The Green Gardens of Paradise: An Interview with Sandra Birdsell.”  Rhubarb 36, Fall 2014, 31-32.

Froese, Edna. “A Reviewer’s Farewell.” Christian Living (December 2002): 20-22.

Harrison, Dallas. “Birdsell, Sandra (1942- ).” Canadian Writers and Their Works. Edited by Robert Lecker, et al., 15-68. Toronto: ECW Press, 1995.

__________. “Sandra Birdsell: An Annotated Bibliography.” Essays on Canadian Writing 48 (1992-93): 170-220.

Heinen-Dimmer, Gabrielle. “The Whole Idea of Empathy: Prairie Realism and Female Narrative Structure in Sandra Birdsell’s Agassiz Stories.” In The Guises of Canadian Diversity: New European Perspectives, edited by Jaumain Serge and Marc Maufort, 165-73. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1995.

Loewen, Hazel, and Joan Thomas. “Getting It Right: Sandra Birdsell on writing The Russlander.” Prairie Fire 23.3 (2002): http://sandrabirdsell.com/features/getting-it-right-sandra-birdsell-on-writing-the-russlander/.

McCormack, Eric, et al. “A Conversation with Sandra Birdsell.” New Quarterly 8 (1988): 8-22.

Quennet, Fabienne C. “Gender Troubles in Sandra Birdsell’s Short Story ‘Judgement.’” Ahornblatter: Marburger Beitrage zur Kanada-Forschung, 38-49.  Marburg: Universitatsbibliotels Mailing, 2004.

Reimer, Douglas. Chapter 6 of Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada, 133-57. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

“Sandra Birdsell.” Special issue. The New Quarterly 8 (1988).

Stubbs, Andrew. “The Rhetoric of Narration in Sandra Birdsell’s Fiction.”  In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 174-92. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

Tiessen, Paul. “Minnie Pullman and the Salvation of the Mennonite Church in Sandra Birdsell’s The Missing Child.” In On Being the Church: Essays in Honour of John W. Snyder, edited by Peter C. Erb, 123-49. Waterloo, ON: Conrad, 1992.

__________. “Putting Herself Forward: Naming and Performance in Sandra Birdsell’s The Russlander.” MQR 77.4 (2003): 647-62.

__________. “Revisiting Home: Reading Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness and Sandra Birdsell’s Children of the Day through the Lens of Ontario-Mennonite Literature.” MQR 82.1 (2008): 127-46.

Werlock, Abby H. P. “Canadian Identity and Women’s Voices: The Fiction of Sandra Birdsell and Carol Shields.” In Canadian Women Writing Fiction, edited by Mickey Pearlman, 126-41. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1993.

Zacharias, Robert. Chapter 4 of Rewriting the Break Event: Mennonites and Migration in Canadian Literature, 129-52. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

__________.  “Reading The Russlander in Chortitza.”  In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 86-102. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Kevin James Block

Without Shedding of Blood. Winnipeg: Windflower Communications, 1994.

Di Brandt

questions i asked my mother. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1987.

Agnes in the Sky. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1990.

Mother, not Mother. Stratford, ON: Mercury Press, 1992.

Wild Mother Dancing: Maternal Narratives in Canadian Literature. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 1993.

Jerusalem Beloved. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1995.

Dancing Naked: Narrative Strategies for Writing Across Centuries. Stratford, ON: Mercury Press, 1996.

Now You Care. Toronto: Coach House Books, 2003.

Bouquet for St. Mary. London, ON: Pendas Productions, 2004.

And Barbara Goddard, eds. Regenerations: Canadian Women Poets in Conversation. Windsor, ON:  Black Moss Press, 2005.

Speaking of Power: The Poetry of Di Brandt. Edited by Tanis McDonald.  Waterloo, ON:  Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2006.

So this is the world & here I am in it. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 2007.

And Barbara Godard, eds.  Wider Boundaries of Daring: The Modernist Impulse in Canadian Women’s Poetry.  Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2009.

Walking to Mojácar.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2010.

_____

Brandt, Di. “Afterword.” In Watermelon Syrup: A Novel, by Annie Jacobsen with Jane Finlay-Young and Di Brandt, 263-65. Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2007.

__________. “Ann Fisher-Wirth’s Dream Cabinet.”  Brick 91 (2013): 176-81.

__________.  “A Complicated Kind of Author” [Interview]. Herizons 19.1 (2005): 20-45.

­­­__________. “Growing Up Among The Wild Mennonites.” Christian Living (July-August 2002): 14-17.

__________. “How I Got Saved.” In Why I Am a Mennonite, edited by Harry Loewen, 26-33. Scottdale, PA: Herald Press, 1988.

__________. “In Praise of Hybridity: Reflections from Southernwestern Manitoba.” In After Identity: Mennonite Writing in North America, edited by Robert Zacharias, 126-42. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2015.

__________.  “Paradigms of Re:placement, Re:location, and Re:vision:  The Creative Challenge of the New Mennonite Writing of Manitoba (and the World).”  JMS 36 (2018): 154-69.

__________. “The Poet and the Wild City.” JMS 20 (2002): 89-103.

__________. “Postmodern Mennonite Identification(s): A Review of Robert Zacharias’s Rewriting the Break Event.”  JMS  32 (2014): 243-53.

__________. “Putting the Mother Back in the Language: Maria Campbell’s Revisionary Biogeographies and Margaret Laurence’s The Diviners.West Coast Line 33.2 (1999): 86-105.

__________. “Revisiting Dorothy Livesay’s The Husband.” Capilano Review 2.32 (2000): 75-89.

__________. “Shapeshifting Strategies for the New Millennium.” Contemporary Verse 2 22.4 (2000): 63.

__________. “What An Exciting and Creative and Challenging Time That Was!” Rhubarb 31, Winter 2012, 5.

Fisher, Sheldon. “Mother, Me, My Daughter: Feminism, Maternity and the Poetry of Di Brandt.” Wascana Review 31.1 (1996): 31-48.

Guillemot, Cecile Brisebois. “Wild Mother Dancing: An Interview with Di Brandt.” Contemporary Verse 2 23.4 (2001): 7+.

Gundy, Jeff. “New Maps of the Territories: On Mennonite Writing.” Georgia Review 57.4 (2003): 870-88.

Hostetler, Ann. “After Ethnicity:  Gender, Voice, and an Ethic of Care in the Work of Di Brandt and Julia Spicher Kasdorf.”  In After Identity: Mennonite Writing in North America, edited by Robert Zacharias, 86-105University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2015.

__________.  “A Valediction Forbidding Excommunication:  Ecopoetics and the Reparative Journey Home in Recent Work by Di Brandt.”  JMS (2010): 69-86.

Lousley, Cheryl. “Home on the Prairie? A Feminist and Postcolonial Reading of Sharon Butala, Di Brandt, and Joy Kogawa.” Isle: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 8.2 (2001): 71-95. Reprinted in The ISLE Reader: Ecocriticism, 1993-2003, edited by Michael P. Branch and Scott Slovic, 318-43. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2003.

MacDonald, Tanis. “Introduction.” In Speaking of Power: The Poetry of Di Brandt, edited by MacDonald, ix-xvi.  Waterloo, ON:  Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2006.

Patterson, Randi. “‘The sound the wind makes’ on the Information Super Highway: An E-mail Interview with Di Brandt.’” The New Quarterly 14 (1994): 21-38.

Reimer, Douglas. Chapter 5 of Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada, 99-132. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

Tefs, Wayne. “Rage in Some Recent Mennonite Poetry.” In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 193-205. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

Tiessen, Hildi Froese.  “‘I didn’t have words for it’: Reflections on Some of the Early Life-Writing of Di Brandt and Julia Kasdorf.”  JMS 36 (2018): 25-41.

Williamson, Janice, ed. Sounding Difference: Conversations with Seventeen Canadian Women Writers. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1993.

Connie T. Braun

The Steppes Are the Color of Sepia: A Mennonite Memoir.  Vancouver: Ronsdale Press, 2008.

The Fade-Proof Lake. Vancouver: Fern Hill Publishing, 2015.

Unspoken: An Inheritance of Words.  Vancouver: Fern Hill Publishing, 2016.

Narrow Passageway.  Vancouver: Alfred Gustav Press, 2017.

Silentium: Reflections on Memory, Sorrow, Place and the Sacred.  Eugene, OR: Wipf and Stock, 2017.

_____

Braun, Connie T.  “Oral History, or, Food-Ways.”  JMW 10.2 (2018): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/10/2/oral-history/#all.

Towery, Michael.  “Reflections on Unspoken: An Inheritance of Words by Connie Braun.”  JMW 9.1 (2017):  https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/9/1/reflections-unspoken-inheritance-words-connie-brau/#all.

Jan Guenther Braun

Somewhere Else.  Winnipeg:  Arbeiter Ring Publishing, 2008.

_____

Braun, Jan Guenther.  “A Complicated Becoming.” JMS 34 (2016): 291-97.

___________. “An Excerpt from Don’t Drive Too Fast, Don’t Stay Too Late, and Be Good.” JMW 10.3 (2018): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/10/3/excerpt-dont-drive-too-fast-dont-stay-too-late-and/#all.

___________. “From Policy to the Personal:  One Queer Mennonite’s Journey.”  JMS 26 (2008): 69-80.

___________. “Queer Sex at Bible College.” Rhubarb 32, Spring 2013, 13-15.

___________. “Whose Law? Queer Mennonites and Same-Sex Marriage.” JMS 32 (2014): 97-113.

Cruz, Daniel Shank. “Queering Mennonite Literature.” In After Identity: Mennonite Writing in North America, edited by Robert Zacharias, 143-58. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2015.

Kuester, Martin.  “Between European Past and Canadian Present:  Lesbian Mennonite Writing and Collective Memory.”  In Engaging with Literature of Commitment, Volume 2: The Worldly Scholar, edited by Gordon Collier, et al., 129-37. Amsterdam:  Rodopi, 2012.

Lois Braun

The Stone Watermelon. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1986.

The Pumpkin-Eaters. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1990.

The Montreal Cats. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1995.

The Penance Drummer: Stories. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2007.

Michael Bryson

Thirteen Shades of Black and White. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1999.

Only a Lower Paradise and Other Stories. Toronto: Boheme, 2000.

Melanie Cameron

Holding the Dark. Winnipeg: The Muses’ Company, 1999.

Wake. Winnipeg: The Muses’ Company, 2003.

_____

Bryson, Michael. “Feature Interview.” The Danforth Review, Fall 2000, http://www.danforthreview.com/features/interviews/cameron_interview.htm.

Budde, Robert. “Beyond Wishing, She Wishes.” In Muddy Water: Conversations with 11 Poets, 21-33. Winnipeg: J. Gordon Shillingford, 2003.

Rosie Chard

Seal Intestine Raincoat.  Edmonton:  NeWest Press, 2009.

The Insistent Garden.  Edmonton:  NeWest Press, 2013.

Eleanor Hildebrand Chornoboy

Faspa: A Snack of Mennonite Stories. Winnipeg: Interior Publishing, 2003.

Lynnette D’Anna [Dueck]

Sing Me No More [as Lynnette Dueck]. Vancouver: Press Gang Publishers, 1992.

Rag Time Bone. Vancouver: New Star Books, 1994.

fool’s bells. Toronto: Insomniac Press, 1999.

Belly Fruit.  Vancouver:  New Star Books, 2000.

vixen.  Toronto: Insomniac Press, 2001.

_____

Kuester, Martin, and Julia Michael. “From Plain People to Plains People: Mennonite Literature from the Canadian Prairies.” American Studies Journal 63 (2017): http://www.asjournal.org/63-2017/plain-people-plains-people-mennonite-literature-canadian-prairies/.

Jeff Derksen

Down Time. Vancouver: Talonbooks, 1990.

Dwell. Vancouver: Talonbooks, 1993.

Transnational Muscle Cars. Vancouver: Talonbooks, 2003.

Janice L. Dick

Calm Before the Storm. Waterloo, ON: Herald Press, 2002.

Eye of the Storm. Waterloo, ON: Herald Press, 2003.

Out of the Storm.  Scottdale, PA:  Herald Press, 2004.

Diane Driedger

Darkness is a Marshmallow. Winnipeg:  Moonprint, 1994.

The Mennonite Madonna. Charlottetown, PE: Gynergy Books, 1999.

Red with Living: Poems and Art.  Toronto: Inanna Publications, 2016.

Dora Dueck

Under the Still Standing Sun. Kindred Press. 1989.

What You Get at Home.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2013.

This Hidden Thing.  Winnipeg:  Canadian Mennonite University Press, 2010.

Mask (novella).  Malahat Review,  Summer 2014.

_____

Dueck, Dora.  “Notes toward an Autobiography.”  Room 40.1 (2017).

__________.  “Ways of Looking at my Father-in-law, Refugee and Paraguay Pioneer.”  JMS 36 (2018): 189-96.

Schroeder, Jan. “‘Secrets Grow Small and No Longer Exist’: Dora Dueck’s This Hidden Thing.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 24-37. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Nathan Dueck

King’s (mere).   Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2013.

He’ll.  St. John’s, NL: Pedlar Press, 2014.

Arnold Dyck

Lost in the Steppe.  Tr. Henry D. Dyck.  Steinbach, MB: Derksen, 1974.

Two Letters, the Millionaire of Goatfield, Runde Koake.  Tr. Elisabeth Peters.  Steinbach, MB: Derksen, 1980.

Collected Works.  4 vols.  Edited by Victor G. Doerksen, et al.  Steinbach, MB: Derksen, 1985-90.

_____

Dyck, Arnold.  “Life as a Sum of Shattered Hopes:  Arnold Dyck’s Letters to Gerhard J. Friesen (Fritz Senn).”  Tr. and ed. Gerhard K. Friesen.  JMS 6 (1988): 124-33.

Zacharias, Robert. Chapter 3 of Rewriting the Break Event: Mennonites and Migration in Canadian Literature, 99-128. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

E. F. Dyck

Odpoems &. Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 1978.

Pisscat Songs. Ilderton, ON: Brick Books, 1983.

Mossbank Canon. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1982.

Apostrophes to Myself. Lantzville, BC: Oolichan Books, 1987.

_____

Amprimoz, Alexandre L. “Death and the Long Poem: E. F. Dyck’s The Mossbank Canon.” Canadian Poetry: Studies, Documents, Reviews 20 (1987): 80-89.

Ted Dyck

Cutthroats and Other Poems.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2014.

David H. Elias

Crossing the Line. Victoria, BC: Orca Book Publishers, 1992.

Places of Grace. Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 1997.

Sunday Afternoon.  Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 2005.

Henry’s Game.  Regina, SK:  Hagios Press, 2012.

_____

Elias, David H.  “If I Am a Mennonite Writer.”  Rhubarb 30, 2012, 7-10.

__________.  “By Way of the Barn.”  JMW 10.2 (2018): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/10/2/way-barn/#all.

Froese, Edna. “David Elias: Beyond Ungrace.” Christian Living, October-November 1999, 25-27.

__________.  “Transgression into Grace: David Elias’s Sunday Afternoon.”  MQR 82.1 (2008): 147-59.

Victor Jerrett Enns

Jimmy Bang Poems. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1979.

Correct in This Culture. Saskatoon: Fifth House, 1985.

Lucky Man.  Regina, SK:  Hagios Press, 2005.

Boy.  Regina, SK: Hagios Press, 2012.

Afghanistan Confessions.  Regina, SK: Hagios Press, 2014.

Karen Enns

That Other Beauty.  London, ON:  Brick Books, 2011.

Ordinary Hours. London, ON:  Brick Books, 2014.

Joanne Epp

Crossings. Winnipeg: St. Margaret’s Anglican Church, 2012.

Eigenheim.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2015.

Bernice Friesen

The Seasons Are Horses.  Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 1995.

Sex, Death, and Naked Men. Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 1998.

The Book of Beasts. Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 2007.

Patrick Friesen

the lands I am. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1976.

Bluebottle. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1978

The Shunning. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1980.

Unearthly Horses. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1984.

Flicker and Hawk. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1987.

You Don’t Get to Be a Saint. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1992.

Blasphemer’s Wheel: Selected and New Poems. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1994.

A Broken Bowl. London, ON: Brick Books, 1997.

  1. mary at main. Winnipeg: The Muses’ Company, 1998.

Carrying the Shadow. Vancouver: Beach Holme, 1999.

A Sudden Sky: Selected Poems.  London, ON: Brick Books, 2001.

the breath you take from the lord. Madeira Park, BC: Harbour Publishing 2002.

Bordello Poems. Vancouver: Vancouver Film School, 2004.

InterimEssays and Mediations.  Regina, SK:  Hagios Press, 2006.

Earth’s Crude Gravities.  Madeira Park, BC:  Harbour Publishing, 2007.

With Marilyn Lerner, Peggy Lee and Niko Friesen. Calling the Dog Home: A Cycle of Poems with Music. Vancouver, 2005.  CD.

Shunning: The Play. Winnipeg: Scirocco Drama, 2010.

Jumping in the Asylum.  Toronto: Quattro, 2011. 

A Dark Boat.  Greenwich, UK: Anvil, 2012.

Frayed Opus for Strings and Wind Instruments.  London, ON: Brick Books, 2015.

A Short History of Crazy Bone. Salt Spring Island, BC: Mother Tongue, 2015.

_____

Barker, Peter. “The Poetry of Experience: An Interview with Patrick Friesen.” Prairie Fire 7.1 (1986): 5-14.

Botkin, Nancy Trites. “One Voice, Endless Song: Patrick Friesen.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 78-86.

Brask, Per K. “In the Spirit of Collaboration: An Interview with Patrick Friesen.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 87-101.

__________. “Interview with Patrick Friesen.”  Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013, 39-45.

Enright, Robert. “Parallel Language: A Conversation between Patrick Friesen and Robert Enright.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 11-29.

Friesen, Patrick. “I Could Have Been Born in Spain.” In Why I Am a Mennonite, edited by Harry Loewen, 98-105. Scottdale, PA.: Herald Press, 1988.

__________. “Lion in the City.” Rhubarb 35, Spring 2014, 7-9.

__________.  “Stop Meaning and Start Singing.”  CGR 31.2 (2013): 156-73.

__________,  and Marilyn Lerner. Small Rooms. Westcoast Performance: CBC Radio Vancouver, Studio 1. CD, 2002.

“Friesen, Patrick.” In Contemporary Authors 32, rev. ed., edited by James G. Lesniak, 156. Detroit: Gale, 1991.

Gundy, Jeff. “Voice and History in Patrick Friesen.” The New Quarterly 10 (1990): 138-49.

Hostetler, Sherri. “Interview: Poet Patrick Friesen: One Foot In, One Foot Out.” Mennonot 1, Fall 1993, 5-9, http://www.keybridgeltd.com/mennonot/Issue1.pdf.

Kooistra, Lorraine Janzen. “Windows in Time: The Photographic Image in Patrick Friesen’s Poetry.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 115-23.

Kostash, Myrna. “Tracking Friesen: Notes toward an Autofiction.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 70-77.

Lenoski, Daniel. “The Sandbox Holds Civilization: Pat Friesen and the Mennonite Past.” In Essays on Canadian Writing, edited by Jack David, 131-42. Downsview, ON: York University Press, 1974.

McCaw, Kim. “The Shunning by Flashlight.” Prairie Fire 13 (1992): 34-47.

Pearson, Nancy. “The Edenic Myth in Patrick Friesen’s The Shunning.” Critical Mass 4.2 (1994): 21-34.

Perchaluk, Brian.  “My Mennonite Season.” Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013, 55-56.

Reimer, Douglas. Chapter 4 in Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada, 55-97. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

Tefs, Wayne. “Thirteen Ways of Looking at Pat Friesen.” Contemporary Manitoba Writers: New Critical Studies, edited by Kenneth James Hughes, 54-63. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1990.

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “Hooked, but Not Landed: A Conversation with Patrick Friesen, Part II.” Prairie Fire 2.2 (1990): 152-59.

__________. “Zen, Grace, and Flying: A Conversation with Patrick Friesen, Part 1.” The New Quarterly 10 (1990): 119-27.

__________, and  G. N. Louise Jonasson, eds. “Patrick Friesen.” Special issue. Prairie Fire 13 (1992).

Carla Funk

Blessing the Bones into Light. Regina, SK.: Coteau Books, 1999.

Head Full of Sun. Robert’s Creek, BC: Nightwood Editions, 2002.

The Sewing Room.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2006.

Gloryland.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2016.

Wes Funk

Humble Beginnings. Saskatoon, SK: Wes Funk, 2006.

Dead Rock Stars: Illustrated Edition. 2008. Illustrated by Kevin Hastings. Regina, SK: Your Nickel’s Worth Publishing, 2015.

Baggage. Regina, SK: Benchmark Press, 2010.

Cherry Blossoms.  Regina, SK: Your Nickel’s Worth Publishing, 2012.

Wes Side Story: A Memoir.  Regina, SK: Your Nickel’s Worth Publishing, 2014.

_____

Cruz, Daniel Shank.  “The Queer Call of Wes Funk.”  JMS 36 (2018): 101-15.

Friesen, Bernice. “From the Editor’s Desk.” Rhubarb 38, Winter 2015, 2.

__________. “In Memory.” Rhubarb 38, Winter 2015, 63.

Kuester, Martin, and Julia Michael. “From Plain People to Plains People: Mennonite Literature from the Canadian Prairies.” American Studies Journal 63 (2017): http://www.asjournal.org/63-2017/plain-people-plains-people-mennonite-literature-canadian-prairies/.

Chadwick Ginther

ThunderCherry Blossoms Road.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2012.

Tombstone Blues.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2013.

Luann Hiebert

What Lies Behind.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2014.

Paul Hiebert

Sarah Binks. 1947. Toronto: McClellan and Stewart, 1971.

_____

Brandt, Di. “Remembering Paul Hiebert.” Rhubarb 1.3, Summer 1999, 43-44.

Gerson, Carole. “Sarah Binks and Edna Jaques: Parody, Gender, and the Construction of Literary Value.” Canadian Literature 134 (1992): 62-76.

MacKendrick, Louis K. “Paul Hiebert.” In Canadian Writers 1920-1959: Dictionary of Literary Biography, Volume 68, 180. Detroit: Gale, 1989.

Noonan, Gerald. “Incongruity and Nostalgia in Sarah Binks.” Studies in Canadian Literature 3 (1978): 264-73.

Panofsky, Ruth.  “‘Literary Swan’ or ‘Village Goose’:  Paul Hiebert’s Sarah Binks.”  Publishing History 56 (2004):  71-88.

Porter, Elizabeth. “Sarah Binks: Another Look at Saskatchewan’s Sweet Songstress.” World Literature Written in English 21.1 (1982): 95-108.

Saunders, Doris. “Manitoba in Literature: An Issue on Literary Environment.” Mosaic 3.3 (1970): 1-225.

Siemens, Reynold. “Sarah Binks in Retrospect: A Conversation with Paul Hiebert.” Journal of Canadian Fiction 19 (1977).

Anita Horrocks

Almost Eden.  Toronto: Tundra Books, 2006.

Darcie Friesen Hossack

Mennonites Don’t Dance.  Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 2010.

_____

Hossack, Darcie Friesen.  “Writing Towards Home: A Prodigal Daughter Looks Back.”  CGR 31.2 (2013): 174-84.

Sally Ito

Floating Shore. Toronto: Mercury Press, 1998.

Frogs in the Rain Barrel. Madeira Park, BC: Nightwood Editions, 1995.

A Season of Mercy. Madeira Park, BC: Nightwood Editions, 1999

Alert to Glory. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2011

Walfried Janssen

Not a Prairie River. Thompson, MB: Borealis, 1996.

In the Beginning.  Thompson, MB:  Borealis, 2004.

Trilby Kent

Once in a Town Called Moth.  Toronto:  Tundra, 2016.

Jack Klassen

The Chiropractor. Altona, MB: Friesen’s, 2003.

Sarah Klassen

Journey to Yalta. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1988.

Violence and Mercy. Windsor: Netherlandic, 1991.

Borderwatch. Windsor: Netherlandic, 1993.

Editor, Poets in the Classroom.  Markham, ON: Pembroke, 1995.

Dangerous Elements. Kingston, ON: Quarry Women’s Books, 1998.

Simone Weil:  Songs of Hunger and Love. Toronto: Wolsak and Wynn, 1999.

Days of Noah. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2000.

The Peony Season. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2000.

A Curious Beatitude.  Winnipeg:  Muses’ Company, 2006.

A Feast of Longing. Regina, SK:  Coteau Books, 2007.

Monstrance.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2012.

The Wittenbergs.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2013.

_____

MacDonald, Tanis.  “Hunger, History, and the ‘Shape of Awkward Questions”: Reading Sarah Klassen’s Simone Weil as Mennonite Text.”  JMS 28 (2010): 87-102.

__________.  “Who Do You Think?: Reading Sarah Klassen through Alice Munro.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 38-49. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Maust, Miriam. “An Interview with Sarah Klassen.” The New Quarterly 13.3 (1993): 34-45.

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “Tribute to Sarah Klassen.” CGR 26.1 (2008): 93-95.

Anne Konrad

The Blue Jar. Winnipeg: Queenston House, 1985.

Family Games. Windsor, ON: Netherlandic, 1992.

And in Their Silent Beauty Speaks:  A Mennonite Family in Russia and Canada, 1790-1990. Toronto:  The Author, 2004.

_____

Konrad, Anne. “Why the Soviet Mennonite Story Remains Unfinished.” Christian Living, April-May 2000, 4-8.

Thomas, Clara.  “Western Women’s Writing of ‘The Childhood’ and Anne Konrad’s The Blue Jar.”  In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 129-42. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

John Kooistra

Shoo-fly Dyck. North Bay, ON: Catchfire, 1998.

Lynette Loeppky

Cease: A Memoir of Love, Loss and Desire. Fernie, BC: Oolichan Books, 2014.

Grant Loewen

Brick, Looking Up. Montreal: DC Books, 1992.

Garth Martens

Prologue for the Age of Consequence.  Toronto:  House of Anansi, 2014.

Hedy Leonora Martens

Favoured Among Women: The Story of Greta Enns.  Winnipeg:  Canadian Mennonite University Press, 2010.

To and from Nowhere: A Biographical Novel.  Winnipeg: Canadian Mennonite University Press, 2015.

Robert Martens

little creatures.  Victoria, BC: Ekstasis Editions, 2013.

Hush.  Victoria, BC: Ekstasis Editions, 2016.

Maurice Mierau

Ending With Music. London, ON: Brick Books, 2002.

Fear Not.  Winnipeg:  Turnstone Press, 2008.

Detachment:  An Adoption Memoir.  Calgary: Freehand Books, 2014.

Autobiographical Fictions.  Windsor, ON:  Palimpsest Press, 2015.

_____

Schroeder, Janice.  “Detachment Theory:  History, Story, and Language in Maurice Mierau’s Detachment: An Adoption Memoir.  JMS 36 (2018): 57-73.

Alayna Munce

When I Was Young & In My Prime. Roberts Creek, BC. Nightwood Editions, 2005.

_____

Kasdorf, Julia Spicher. “There is Nothing That is Not Exotic and Things That Might Survive a Lifetime: Rereading Alayna Munce’s When I Was Young & In My Prime.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 177-93. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted in Rhubarb 42.

Munce, Alayna.  “Where It’s Easier for People to Be Good.”  In 118 Days: Christian Peacemaker Teams Held in Iraq, edited by Tricia Gates Brown, 83-89.  [Canada]: CPT, 2008.

Zacharias, Robert.  “Learning Sauerkraut: Ethnic Food, Cultural Memory, and Traces of Mennonite Identity in Alayna Munce’s When I Was Young and in My Prime.”  In Canadian Literature and Cultural Memory, edited by Cynthia Sugars and Eleanor Ty, 103-17.  Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2014.

Elsie K. Neufeld

Editor, Half in the Sun:  Anthology of Mennonite Writing. Vancouver: Ronsdale, 2006.

Editor, “Words from the West Coast.” Special issue. Rhubarb 11, 2005.

_____

Neufeld, Elsie K. “Madness in One Family’s Journey: From Ukraine to Germany to Canada.” JMS 29 (2013): 11-19, https://jms.uwinnipeg.ca/index.php/jms/article/view/1401/1391.

__________. “My Eternal Belonging.” Rhubarb 29, Spring 2012, 8-9.

__________. “Ort und Vertreibung: My Mother of the 1920s.” JMS 36 (2018): 171-79.

__________. “Us is Them: Elsiewhere of Abbotsford.” Pacific Journal 10 (2015): 17-33.

Barbara Nickel

The Secret Wish of Nannerli Mozart.  Toronto: Sumach, 1996.

The Gladys Elegies. Regina, SK.: Coteau Books, 1997.

From the Top of a Grain Elevator. Vancouver: Beach Holme, 1999.

Hannah Waters and the Daughter of Johann Sebastian Bach.  Toronto:  Penguin, 2005.

Domain: Poems. Toronto: Anansi, 2007.

A Boy Asked the Wind.  Markham, ON: Red Deer, 2015.

Rosemary Deckert Nixon

Mostly Country. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1991.

The Cock’s Egg. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1994.

Christina Penner

The Widows of Hamilton House.  Winnipeg: Enfield & Wizenty, 2008.

_____

Cruz, Daniel Shank.  “Archiving Queer Space in Widows of Hamilton House. In Eleven Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 103-18. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted in Rhubarb 42.

Casey Plett

Lizzy & Annie. Illustrated by Annie Mok. N.p.: Casey Plett and Annie Mok, 2013-2014.

A Safe Girl to Love.  New York:  Topside Press, 2014.

And Cat Fitzpatrick, eds. Meanwhile, Elsewhere: Science Fiction and Fantasy from Transgender Writers. New York: Topside Press, 2017.

Little Fish.  Vancouver: Arsenal Pulp Press, 2018.

_____

Cruz, Daniel Shank. “Queering Mennonite Literature.” In After Identity: Mennonite Writing in North America, edited by Robert Zacharias, 143-58. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2015.

Plett, Casey. “Natural Links of Queer and Mennonite Literature.”  JMS (2016): 286-90.

Audrey Poetker(-Thiessen)

I Sing for My Dead in German. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1986.

Standing All the Night Through. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1992.

Making Strange to Yourself. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1999.

Talia Wiebe Pura

Cry After MidnightJMW 6.1 (2014): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/6/1/cry-after-midnight/#all.

_____

Pura, Talia Wiebe.  “One More Mennonite in Theatre: A Personal Reflection.”  Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013, 46-47.

Lloyd Ratzlaff

The Crow Who Tampered with Time. Saskatoon:  Thistledown Press, 2002.

Backwater Mystic Blues. Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 2006.

Bindy’s Moon.  Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 2016.

Corey Redekop

Shelf Monkey. Toronto: ECW Press, 2007.

Husk.  Toronto: ECW Press, 2012.

_____

Redekop, Corey. “Mennonites Do Not Write.” Rhubarb 30, Summer 2012, 48-49.

Al Reimer

Trans. and ed., Dietrich Neufeld. A Russian Dance of Death. Winnipeg: Hyperion Press, 1977.

Trans. and ed., Hans Harder. No Strangers in Exile. Winnipeg: Hyperion Press, 1979.

My Harp Is Turned to Mourning. Winnipeg: Hyperion Press, 1985.

Mennonite Literary Voices: Past and Present. North Newton, KS: Bethel College, 1993.

_____

Friesen, Ralph.  “Al Reimer.”  Rhubarb 39, Summer 2016,  68.

Heinz-Penner, Raylene.  “Al Reimer, a Tribute.”  MQR 87.1 (2013): 98-100.

Reimer, Al. “One Foot In, One Foot Out: Themes and Issues in Contemporary Mennonite Writing.” JMS 10 (1992): 151-64.

__________. “The Role of Arnold Dyck in Canadian Mennonite Writing.” In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 29-38. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

__________. “The Russian Mennonite Experience in Fiction.” In Mennonite Images, Historical, Cultural, and Literary Essays Dealing with Mennonite Issues, edited by Harry Loewen, 221-35. Winnipeg: Hyperion Press, 1980.

__________. “Who’s Afraid of Mennonite Art?” Mennonite Mirror 18 (January 1989).

Urry, James.  “Al Reimer (1927-2015).”  JMS 34 (2016): 351-53.

Zacharias, Robert. Chapter 2 of Rewriting the Break Event: Mennonites and Migration in Canadian Literature, 71-98. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2013.

Douglas Reimer

Older Than Ravens. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1989.

_____

Reimer, Douglas. Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

Nikki Reimer

Downverse.  Vancouver:  Talonbooks, 2014.

Al Rempel

This Isn’t the Apocalypse We Hoped For. Halfmoon Bay, BC: Caitlin, 2013.

Byron Rempel

True Detective.  Winnipeg: Great Plains Publications, 1997.

Truth is Naked, All Others Pay Cash: An Autobiographical Exaggeration.  Winnipeg: Great Plains Publications, 2005.

Angeline Schellenberg

Tell Them It Was Mozart.  London, ON:  Breck Books, 2016.

Elma Martens Schemenauer

Consider the Sunflowers.  Ottawa: Borealis, 2014.

Karl Schroeder

With David Nickel. The Claus Effect. Edmonton:  Tesseract, 1997.

Ventus. New York: Tor, 2000.

Permanence. New York: Tor, 2002.

Scams!  Toronto: Annick Press, 2004.

The Engine of Recall. Calgary:  Red Deer, 2005.

Thieves!  Toronto: Annick, 2005.

Sun of Suns. New York: Tor, 2007.

Queen of Candesce. New York: Tor, 2007.

Lady of Mazes. New York: Tor, 2005.

The Sunless Countries. New York: Tor, 2009.

Ashes of Candesce. New York: Tor, 2012.

The Hero.  N.p.: Thalience Communications, 2012.

Dawn. N.p.: Thalience Communications, 2012.

Book, Theatre and Wheel. N.p.: Thalience Communications, 2012.

Jubilee. New York: Tor, 2014.

Lockstep. New York: Tor, 2014.

The Million. New York: Tor, 2018.

_____

Perlmutter, David and Donovan Giesbrecht. “Mennonite in the Solar System:  An Interview with Karl Schroeder.”  JMS 25 (2007):  275-78, https://jms.uwinnipeg.ca/index.php/jms/article/view/1262/1253.

Andreas Schroeder

The Ozone Minotaur. Vancouver: Sono Nis, 1969.

The Late Man. Port Clements, BC: Sono Nis, 1971.

Editor.  Stories from Pacific and Arctic Canada.  Toronto:  Macmillan Canada, 1974.

Shaking It Rough: Prison Memoirs. Toronto: Doubleday, 1976.

Cheats, Charlatans, and Chicanery: More Outrageous Tales of Skulduggery. Toronto: MSC, 1977.

Toccata in “D”: A Micro-Novel. Lantzville, BC: Oolichan Books, 1985.

Dustship Glory. Toronto: Doubleday, 1986.

The MennonitesA Pictorial History of Their Lives in Canada. Toronto:  Douglas & McIntyre, 1990.

Trans. and ed. with Jack Thiessen.  The Eleventh Commandment: Mennonite Low German Short Stories. Saskatoon: Thistledown, 1990.

Scams, Scandals, and Skulduggery:  A Selection of the World’s Most Outrageous Frauds. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1996.

Fakes, Frauds and Flimflammery.  Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1999.

Thieves!  Toronto: Annick, 2005.

Renovating Heaven: A Novel in Triptych. Lantzville, BC:  Oolichan Press, 2008.

Duped!  Toronto: Annick, 2011.

Robbers!  Toronto: Annick Press, 2012.

_____

Hancock, Geoff. “An Interview with Andreas Schroeder.” Canadian Fiction Magazine 27 (1977): 47-69.

Schroeder, Andreas. “The ‘New’ Short Story.” Canadian Fiction Magazine 1 (1971): 5.

Barbara Claassen Smucker

Henry’s Red Sea. Kitchener, ON: Herald Press, 1955. Reprinted by Scottdale, PA: Herald Press, 1984.

Cherokee Run. Chicago: Moody, 1966.

Wigwam in the City. New York: Dutton, 1968.

Underground to Canada. Toronto: Clarke, Irwin, 1977.

Days of Terror. Toronto: Clark, Irwin, 1979.

Amish Adventure. Toronto: Clarke, Irwin, 1983.

White Mist. Toronto: Irwin, 1985.

Jacob’s Little Giant. Toronto: Penguin, 1987.

The Incredible Jumbo. Toronto: Penguin, 1990.

Garth and the Mermaid. Toronto: Puffin, 1992.

_____

Meyer Reimer, Kathy.  “Passing on the Faith:  Mennonite Writing for Children,” JMW 2.3 (2010): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/2/3/passing-faith-mennonite-writing-children/#all.

Rich, Elaine Sommers. “Tribute to Barbara Claassen Smucker.” MQR 77.4 (2003): 688-90.

Carrie Snyder

Hairhat. Toronto: Penguin, 2004.

The Juliet Stories. Toronto: House of Anansi, 2012.

Girl Runner.  Toronto: Harper, 2015.

The Candy Conspiracy: A Tale of Sweet Victory.  Toronto: Owlkids Books, 2015.

_____

Diehl, Charlene.  “Dreamed Truths and Necessary Work: An Interview with Carrie Snyder.”  NewQuarterly 96 (2005): 85-92.

Hostetler, Ann.  “When the Stranger is the Self: Seeking Mennonite Traces in Carrie Snyder’s Fiction.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 138-57. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted in Rhubarb 42.

Kevin Spenst

Jabbering with Bing Bong.  Vancouver: Anvil, 2015.

Ignite.  Vancouver: Anvil, 2016.

Jack Thiessen

Faux Pas. Oakville, ON: Mosaic, 1989.

Trans. with Andreas Schroeder. The Eleventh Commandment. Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 1990.

Trans. Dee Erlawnisse von Alice em Wundalaund. N.p.: Evertype Publishing, 2012.

Vern Thiessen

Blowfish. Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 1996.

Apple. Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2002.

Einstein’s Gift. Toronto: Playwrights Co-op, 2003.

Shakespeare’s Will.  Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2005.

The Courier and Other Plays.  Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2007.

Vimy.  Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2009.

Vern Thiessen: Two Plays.  Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2009.

Lenin’s Embalmer.  Toronto: Playwrights Canada, 2011.

Bird Brain.  JMW 6.1 (2014): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/6/1/bird-brain-ii/.

_____

Kerr, Bill.  “Vern Thiessen:  Seeking Home.”  Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013, 19-22.

Miriam Toews

Summer of My Amazing Luck.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1996. Rev. ed. New York: Counterpoint, 2006.

A Boy of Good Breeding. Toronto: Stoddart, 1998.

Swing Low: A Life. Toronto: Stoddart, 2000.

A Complicated Kindness. Toronto: Knopf, 2004.

The Flying Troutmans.  Toronto: Knopf, 2009.

Irma Voth.  Toronto: Knopf, 2011. Inspired by Toews’s experience acting in Carlos Reygadas’s film Silent Light (2007).

All My Puny Sorrows.  Toronto:  Faber and Faber, 2014.

Women Talking.  Toronto: Penguin Random House, 2018.

_____

Bixler, Phyllis.  “Not Just about Mennonites:  Literary Contexts for Reading Miriam Toews’ A Complicated Kindness.  ML 60.2 (2005): https://ml.bethelks.edu/issue/vol-60-no-2/article/not-just-about-mennonites-literary-contexts-for-re/.

Born, Brad S.  “The ‘Disciple of Life’ on Suicide Watch:  Reading Miriam Toews’ All My Puny Sorrows and Other Mennonite Women’s Writing about Familial Mental Illness.”  ML 69 (2015): https://ml.bethelks.edu/issue/vol-69/article/the-disciple-of-life-on-suicide-watch-reading-miri/.

Brandt, Di. “A Complicated Kind of Author” [interview]. Herizons 19.1 (Summer 2005): 20-45.

Cruz, Daniel Shank.  “Narrative Ethics in Miriam Toew’s Summer of My Amazing Luck.”  JMW 4.6 (2013):  http://www.mennonitewriting.org/journal/5/1/narrative-ethics-miriam-toews-summer-my-amazing-lu/#all.

Graham, Sarah.  “Girlhood and Theme Parks in Contemporary Fiction.”  Journal of American Studies 47.3 (2013): 589-604.

Gundy, Jeff.  “A Complicated Kindness:  Learning, Lies, and Stories.” ML 60.2 (2005): https://ml.bethelks.edu/issue/vol-60-no-2/article/a-complicated-kindness-learning-lies-and-stories/.

Heath, Rita Dirks. “Oba, yo:  Low German, Silence and Trauma in Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness.”  JMS 32 (2014):  211-28.

Janzen, Rebecca. “Mennonite and Mormon Women’s Life-Writing.” In Education with the Grain of the Universe: A Peaceable Vision for the Future of Mennonite Schools, Colleges, and Universities, edited by J. Denny Weaver, 223-39. Telford, PA: Cascadia Publishing House, 2017.

__________. “Still Life/Mexican Death: Mennonites in Visual Culture.”  Arizona Journal of Hispanic Cultural Studies 19 (2015): 75-90.

Kehler, Grace.  “Heeding the Wounded Storyteller:  Toews’ A Complicated Kindness.”  JMS 34 (2016): 39-61.

__________.  “Transformative Encounters: A Communal Reading of Miriam Toews’s Swing Low.”  In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 158-76. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Krasny, Karen.  “Love and Evil as a Complicated Kindness: Moral Ambiguity and the Novel.”  Journal of Curriculum and Pedagogy 2.2 (2005): 86-89.

Kreider, Robert. “Comments on Miriam Toews, A Complicated Kindness.”  ML 60.2 (2005): https://ml.bethelks.edu/issue/vol-60-no-2/article/comments-on-miriam-toews-a-complicated-kindness/.

Kroeker, Travis.  “Scandalous Displacements: ‘Word’ and ‘Silent Light’ in Irma Voth.”  JMS 36 (2018): 89-100.

Medley, Mark.  “Complicated Kindness: Miriam Toews Grapples with the Sister Who Asked Her to Help End Her Life.”  National Post, 11 April 2014, https://nationalpost.com/afterword/complicated-kindness-miriam-toews-grapples-with-the-sister-who-asked-her-to-help-end-her-life.

Manickam, Sam.  “The Other Mexico through the Eyes of Carlos Reygadas.” JMW 5.1 (2013): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/5/1/other-mexico-through-cinematic-eyes-carlos-reygada/#all.

Neufeld, James.  “A Complicated Contract: Young Rebels of Literature and Dance.”  Queen’s Quarterly 112.1 (2005): 99-106.

Niessen, Niels.  “Miraculous Realism:  Spinoza, Deleuze, and Carlos Reygada’s Stellet Licht.”  Discourse 33.1 (2011): 27-54.

Omhovere, Clair.  “Beyond Horizon:  Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness and the Prairie Novel Tradition.”  Commonwealth Essays and Studies 33.1 (2010): 67-79.

__________.  “Pop Culture and the Construction of Ethnicity in Richard Van Camp’s The Lesser Blessed and Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness.”  Recherches Anglaises et Nord-Americaines 46 (2013): 151-62, 187.

Park, Noon.  “Rebirth through Derision:  Satire and the Anabaptist Discourse of Martyrdom in Miriam Toews’ A Complicated Kindness.”  JMS 28 (2010): 55-68.

Redekop, Magdalene. “Stellet Licht and the ‘Narcissism of Small Differences.’” Rhubarb 16, Winter 2007, 44-47.

Reimer, Al.  “Look Homeward, Nomi:  Misreading a Novel as Social History.”  ML 60.2 (2005): https://ml.bethelks.edu/issue/vol-60-no-2/article/look-homeward-nomi-misreading-a-novel-as-social-hi/.

Sawatsky, Roland.  “Blumenhof Village and the Archaeology of Social Difference.”  JMS 34 (2016): 13-38.

Soper, Ella.  “’Hello, abattoir!’: Becoming through Slaughter in Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness.”  Studies in Canadian Literature 36.1 (2011): 86-99, https://journals.lib.unb.ca/index.php/SCL/article/view/18630/20316.

Steffler, Margaret.  “The Presence of Absence:  Sister-Loss and Home-Loss in Miriam Toews’s All My Puny Sorrows. MQR 90.1 (2016):  51-72.

__________.  “Writing through the Words of Those Lost: Memoir and Mourning in Novels by Rudy Wiebe and Miriam Toews.”  JMS 36 (2018): 117-35.

Tan, Ian.  “Death, Time and the Possibilities of Renewal in Carlos Reygadas’ Silent Light and Carl T. Dreyer’s Ordet.” Off-Screen 20.4 (2016).

Teodoro, Jose.  “Silent Light: An Interview with Carlos Reygadas.” Cineaste Magazine, Spring 2009.

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “’A Place You Can’t Go Home To’:  A Conversation with Miriam Toews.” Prairie Fire 21.3 (2000): 54-61.

Tiessen, Paul. “Constructing the Moviegoer in John Rempel’s Arena (1967-1970) and  Miriam Toews’ Irma Voth.”  MQR 87.1 (2013): 49-71.

__________. “Revisiting Home:  Reading Miriam Toews’s A Complicated Kindness and Sandra Birdsell’s Children of the Day through the Lens of Ontario-Mennonite Literature.”  MQR 82.1 (2008): 127-46.

Toews, Miriam.  “Peace Shall Destroy Many.”  Granta 137, 23 November 2016, https://granta.com/peace-shall-destroy-many/.

Wiebe, Natasha G. “‘It Gets Under the Skin and Settles in’: A Conversation with Miriam Toews.” CGR 26.1 (2008): 103-24.

__________.  “Miriam Toews’ A Complicated Kindness: Restorying the Russian Mennonite Diaspora.” JMS 28 (2010): 33-54.

__________.  “Restorying in Canadian Mennonite Writing:  Implications for Narrative Inquiry.”  Dissertation, University of Western Ontario, 2010.

Mohamud S. Togane

The Bottle and the Bushman: Poems of the Prodigal Son. Ste.-Anne de Bellevue, QC: Muses’ Company, 1986.

_____

Samatar, Sofia. “The Scope of This Project.” JMW 9.2 (2017): http://www.mennonitewriting.org/journal/9/2/scope-project/#all.

Melanie Dennis Unrau

Happiness Threads:  The Unborn Poems.  Winnipeg:  J. Gordon Shillingford, 2013.

Katherine Vermette

North End Love Songs.  Winnipeg:  J. Gordon Shillingford, 2012.

The Break.  Toronto: House of Anansi Press, 2016.

K. Louise Vincent

The Discipline of Undressing. Vancouver Island, BC: Leaf, 2007.

David Waltner-Toews

That Inescapable Animal. Goshen, IN: Pinchpenny Press, 1974.

The Earth Is One Body. Saskatoon: The Author, 1979.

Good Housekeeping. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1983.

In Three Mennonite Poets, edited by Phyllis Pellman Good, 81-112. Intercourse, PA: Good Books, 1986.

Endangered Species. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1988.

One Animal among Many: Gaia, Goats, and Gailic. Toronto: NC, 1991.

Food, Sex, and Salmonella: The Risks of Environmental Intimacy. Toronto: NC, 1992.

The Impossible Uprooting. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1995.

The Fat Lady Struck Dumb. London, ON: Brick Books, 2000.

One Foot in Heaven. Regina, SK: Coteau Books, 2005.

The Complete Tante Tina: Mennonite Blues and Recipes. Waterloo, ON:  Pandora Press, 2004.

Fear of Landing.  Scottsdale, AZ:  Poisoned Pen, 2007.

The Origin of Feces:  What Excrement Tells Us about Evolution.  Toronto: ECW Press, 2013.

_____

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “Literary Refractions [and Four Poems from the Tante Tina – Little Haenschew Dialogues].” CGR 20.1 (2002): 102-11.

Waltner-Toews, David.  “From ‘A Brotherly Philippic’ to Tante Tina to the Mysteries of Disease, Death, and Transformation:  Mennonite Reflections on a Life of Poetry and Science.”  CGR 31.2 (2013): 185-207.

Ephraim Weber

Ephraim Weber’s Letters Home: Letters from Ephraim Weber to Leslie Staebler of Waterloo County. Edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Paul Tiessen. Waterloo, ON: MLR Editions Canada, 1996.

_____

Tiessen, Hildi Froese. “The Conflicted Worlds Behind the Letters of L.M. Montgomery and Ephraim Weber.” In Storm and Dissonance: L.M. Montgomery and Conflict, edited by Jean Mitchell, 278-94.  Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2008.

__________. “A Mennonite Novelist’s Journey (from) Home: Ephraim Weber’s Encounters with S.F. Coffman and Lucy Maud Montgomery.”  CGR 24.2 (2006): 84-108.

__________. “The Story of a Novel: How We Found Ephraim Weber’s Three Mennonite Maids.”  JMS 26 (2008): 161-80.

And Paul Tiessen.  After Green Gables: L.M. Montgomery’s Letters to Ephraim Weber, 1916-1941. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.

__________. “Epistolary Performance: Writing Mr. Weber.” In The Intimate Life of L.M. Montgomery, edited by Irene Gammel, 222-38. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2004.

__________. “Lucy Maud Montgomery’s Ephraim Weber (1870-1956): ‘a slight degree of literary recognition.’” JMS 11 (1993): 43-54.

John Weier

After the Revolution. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1986.

Ride the Blue Roan. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1988.

Steppe: A Novel. Saskatoon: Thistledown Press, 1995.

Twelve Poems for Emily Carr. Winnipeg: Punchpenny, 1996.

Friends Coming Back as Animals. London, ON: Moonstone, 1996.

Coils of the Yamuna. Fredericton NB: Broken Jaw, 1998.

Marshwalker: Naturalist Memories. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1998.

Stand the Sacred Tree. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2003.

Violinmaker’s Lament. Toronto: Wolsak and Wynn, 2003.

Armin Wiebe

The Salvation of Yasch Siemens. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1984.

Murder in Gutenthal: A Schneppa Kjnals Mystery. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1991.

The Second Coming of Yeeat Shpanst. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 1995.

Tatsea. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2003.

The Moonlight Sonata of Beethoven Blatz.  Winnipeg: Scirocco Drama, 2011.

Armin’s Shorts.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2015.

Grandmother, Laughing.  Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2017.

_____

McCaw, Kim.  “Directing through the Flowers:  Bringing Armin Wiebe’s Moonlight Sonata to the Stage.”  Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013,  48-54.

Perchaluk, Brian.  “My Mennonite Season.”  Rhubarb 33, Fall 2013, 55-57.

Reimer, A. James. “Chapter 10: Salvation Part One: Yasch Siemens or George Brunk.” In The Dogmatic Imagination. Scottdale, PA: Herald Press, 2003.

Reimer, Douglas. Chapter 3 of Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada, 41-54. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

Reimer, Margaret Loewen. “Armin Wiebe Returns to Gutenthal.” Mennonite Reporter 13 January 1992: 12.

__________.  “Murder and Madness in a Mennonite Village,“ JMS 29 (2011): 75-90, https://jms.uwinnipeg.ca/index.php/jms/article/view/1405/1395.

__________. “Yasch Siemens: Salvation Bergthaler Style.” In 11 Encounters with Mennonite Fiction, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen, 7-23. Winnipeg: Mennonite Literary Society, 2017. Reprinted as Rhubarb 42.

Straus, Frank Michael. “The Salvation of Yasch Siemens: A Second Reading.” JMS 7 (1989): 703-14.

Wiebe, Armin. “A Writer Meets His Readers.” Rhubarb 14, Summer 2007, 42-46, 48.

Wiebe, Henry. “Myth, Ritual and Language in Armin Wiebe’s The Salvation of Yasch Siemens.” New Quarterly 10 (1990): 190-95.

Rudy Wiebe

Peace Shall Destroy Many. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1962.

First and Vital Candle. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1966.

The Blue Mountains of China. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1970.

The Temptations of Big Bear. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1973.

Where Is the Voice Coming From? Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1974.

The Scorched-Wood People. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1977.

Far as the Eye Can See. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1977.

The Mad Trapper. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1980.

A Voice in the Land: Essays By and About Rudy Wiebe. Ed. W.J. Keith. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1981.

The Angel of the Tar Sands and Other Stories. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1982.

My Lovely Enemy. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1983.

War in West Voice: 1885 Rebellion.  Toronto: Random House, 1985.

Playing Dead: A Contemplation Concerning the Arctic. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1989.

Chinook Christmas. Red Deer, AB: Red Deer College, 1992.

A Discovery of Strangers. Toronto: Alfred A. Knopf, 1994.

River of Stone: Fictions, Facts, and Memories. Toronto: Alfred A. Knopf, 1995.

And Yvonne Johnson. Stolen Life: The Journey of a Cree Woman. Toronto: Knopf Canada, 1998.

Sweeter Than All the World. Toronto: Alfred A. Knopf, 2001.

With Geoffrey James. Place: Lethbridge, a City on the Prairie. Vancouver: Douglas & McIntyre, 2002.

Hidden Buffalo. Calgary: Red Deer, 2004.

Of This Earth:  A Mennonite Boyhood in the Boreal Forest.  Toronto:  Knopf Canada, 2006.

Collected Stories, 1955-2010. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2010.

Extraordinary Canadians: Big Bear.  Toronto: Penguin Canada, 2011.

Come Back.  Toronto:  Random House, 2014.

Where the Truth Lies: Selected Essays.  Edmonton: NeWest Press, 2016.

_____

Antor, Heinz. “The Mennonite Experiences in the Novels of Rudy Wiebe.” In Refractions of Germany in Canadian Literature and Culture, edited by Heinz Anton, et al. Berlin: deGruyter, 2003.

Bailey, Nancy. “Imaginative and Historical Truth in Wiebe’s The Mad Trapper.” Journal of Canadian Studies 20.2 (1985): 70-79.

Beck, Ervin. “The Politics of Rudy Wiebe in The Blue Mountain of China.” MQR 73.4 (1999): 723-51.

__________. “Postcolonial Complexity in the Writings of Rudy Wiebe.” Modern Fiction Studies 47.4 (2001): 855-86.

__________. “Rudy Wiebe and W.B. Yeats: Sailing to Danzig and Byzantium.” ARIEL 32.4 (2001): 7-19.

Bergman, Brian. “Pacifist and Doomed.” Maclean’s, 22 October, 2001, 68-71.

Bilan, R. P. “Wiebe and Religious Struggle.” Canadian Literature 77 (1978): 50-63.

Blanc, Marie. “Tales of a Nation: Interpretive Legal Battles in Rudy Wiebe’s The Scorched-Wood People.” Canadian Literature 117 (2003): 34-54.

Bossanne, Brigitte. “A Canadian Voice within the Text: Rudy Wiebe’s The Temptations of Big Bear.Etudes Canadiennes/Canadian Studies 7.10 (1981): 223-34.

Bowen, Deborah. “Squaring the Circle: The Problem of Translation in The Temptations of Big Bear.” Canadian Literature 117 (1988): 62-70.

Bowering, George. “Wiebe and [Murray] Bail: Re Making the Story.” SPAN 36 (1993): 668-75.

Brandsma, Nicole.  “‘They will never let me die in their country’: Aborigine Hospitality and Surviving in the North in Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers and Joseph Boyden’s Three Day Road.” .In The Fictional North: Ten Discussions of Stereotypes and Icons above the 53rd Parallel, edited by Sue Matheson and John Butler, 121-29.  Newcastle upon Tyne:  Cambridge Scholars, 2012.

Braz, Albert. “The Omipresent Voice: Authorial Intrusion in Rudy Wiebe’s ‘Games for Queen Victoria.’” Studies in Canadian Literature 26.2 (2001): 91-106.

Brydon, Diana. “Troppo Agitato: Writing and Reading Cultures.” Ariel 19.1 (1988): 13-32.

Brydon, Diana, and Helen Tiffin. Decolonising Fictions. Sydney: Dangaroo, 1993.

Cameron, David. “Rudy Wiebe: The Moving Stream is Perfectly at Rest.” In Conversations with Canadian Novelists, Part 2, 146-60. Toronto: Macmillan, 1973.

Clunie, Barnaby W. “A Revolutionary Failure Resurrected:  Dialogical Appropriation in Rudy Wiebe’s The Scorched-Wood People.”  University of Toronto Quarterly 74.3 (2005): 845-65.

Coupal, Michel. “Voix et construction narrative dans The Temptations of Big Bear de Rudy Wiebe.” Annales due Centre de Rechercher sur l’ Amerique Anglophone 19 (1994): 25-33, 209-10.

Craig, Terrence. “Religious Images of the Non-Whites in English-Canadian Literature: Charles Gordon and Rudy Wiebe.” In The Native in Literature, edited by Thomas King, Cheryll Calves, and Helen Hoy, 94-114. Oakville, ON: ECW Press, 1987.

Darnell, Regina. “The Primacy of Writing and the Persistence of the Primitive.” In Papers of the Thirty-First Algonquian Conference, edited by John D. Nichols, 54-67. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2000.

Davidson, Arnold E. “The Provenance of Story in Rudy Wiebe’s ‘Where Is the Voice Coming From?’” Studies in Short Fiction 22.2 (1985): 189-93.

Deringer, Ludwig. “Kulturelle Identitat in zeitgenossischen anglokanadischen Drama.” In Wozu Wissenschaft haute? Ringvorlesung Zw Ehren von Roland Hagenbuchle, edited by Hans Hunfield, 39-53. Tubingen: Nair, 1997.

__________. “Old Worlds, New Worlds:  Migration, Multilingualism and Cultural Memory in Rudy Wiebe’s Sweeter Than All the World.” In Literature and Lebenskunst, edited by Eva Oppermann, 240-70.  Kassel, Germany:  Kassel University Press, 2006.

Dill, Vicki Schreiber. “The Idea of Wilderness in the Mennonite Novels of Rudy Wiebe.” Dissertation, University of Notre Dame, 1983.

__________. “Land Relatedness in the Mennonite Novels of Rudy Wiebe.” MQR 58 (1984): 50-69.

Doerksen, Victor G. “From Jung Stilling to Rudy Wiebe: Christian Fiction and the Mennonite Imagination.” Mennonite Images: Historical, Cultural and Literary Essays Dealing with Mennonite Issues, edited by Harry Loewen, 197-208. Winnipeg: Hyperion Press, 1980.

Dueck, Allan. “Rudy Wiebe as Story-teller: Vision and Art in Wiebe’s Fiction.” M.A. thesis, University of Alberta, 1974.

__________. “Rudy Wiebe’s Approach to Historical Fiction: A Study of The Temptations of Big Bear and The Scorched-Wood People.” The Canadian Novel Here and Now, edited by John Moss, 182-99. Toronto: N.C. Press, 1978.

Dueck, Jonathan. “From Whom Is the Voice Coming? Mennonites, First Nations People and Appropriation of Voice.” JMS 19 (2001): 144-55.

Duffy, Dennis. “Wiebe’s Real Riel? The Scorched-Wood People and Its Audience.” In Rough Justice: Essays on Crime in Literature, edited by M. L. Friedland, 200-13. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1991.

Dyck, E. F. “Thom Wiens to Yvonne Johnson: Rudy Wiebe’s Appropriate Voice.” Rhubarb 1.1, Fall 1998, 29-33.

Egan, Susanna.  “Telling Trauma:  Generic Dissonance in the Production of Stolen Life.” Canadian Literature 167 (2000): 10-29.

Engler, Bernd. “‘Spiritual Dislocations’: Stratagein des Neuverortung des Spirituellen in Rudy Wiebe‘s A Discovery of Strangers. In Spiritualitat and Transzendenz in der modernen englischsprachen Literature, edited by Suzann Bach, 45-58. Paderborn, Germany: Schoningh, 2001.

Ferris, Ina. “Religious Vision and Fictional Form: Rudy Wiebe’s The Blue Mountains of China.Mosaic 11 (1978): 79-85.

Fisher, John J.  “Byzantium North:  Some Contextual Notes for Rudy Wiebe’s Collected Stories. MQR 87.1 (2013): 89-94.

Froese, Edna. “‘Adam, who are you?’ The Genealogy of Rudy Wiebe’s Mennonite Protagonists.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 14-24.

__________. “Voices of Faith in Blue Mountains of China and A Community of Memory.” MQR 72.4 (1998): 127-34.

__________. “Why We All Waited for Rudy Wiebe’s New Mennonite Novel.” Christian Living, June 2002, 6-9.

Fruwald, Maria. “A Discovery of Strange Things in Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers.” In New Worlds: Discovering and Constructing the Unknown in Anglophone Literature, edited by Martin Kuester, et al., 133-47. Munich: Vogel, 2000.

___________.  “The problem is to make the story”Rudy Wiebe’s historische Romane in Kontext der nordamerikanischen Moderne.  Bochum, Germany:  Brockmeyer, 1995.

Goldie, Terry. “Comparative Views of an Aborginal Past: Rudy Wiebe and Patrick White.” World Literature Written in English 23.2 (1984): 429-39.

__________. “Rudy Wiebe and Patrick White.” In Fear and Temptation: The Image of the Indigene in Canadian, Australian, and New Zealand Literatures, 191-214. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1989.

Grace, Sherrill E. “Structuring Violence: ‘The Ethics of Linguistics’ in The Temptations of Big Bear.” Canadian Literature 104 (1985): 7-23.

__________. “Western Myth and Northern History: The Plains Indians of Berger and Wiebe.” Great Plains Quarterly 3.3 (1983): 146-56.

Guptara, Prabhu. “‘Clutching a Feather in a Maelstrom’: Rudy Wiebe’s Critique of the Contemporary West.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 17.1 (1982): 146-60.

Gurr, Andrew. “‘Blue Mountains and Strange Forms.’” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 17.1 (1982): 153-60.

Hancock, Maxine. “Wiebe: A Voice Crying in the Wilderness.” Christianity Today, 16 February 1979, 30-31.

Healy, J.J. “Literature, Power, and the Refusals of Big Bear: Reflections on the Treatment of the Indian and of the Aborigine.” In Australian/Canadian Literature in English: Comparative Perspectives, edited by R. McDougall and G. Whitlock, 68-93. Sydney: Methuen, 1907.

Higginson, Catherine. “The Raced Female Body and the Discourse of Peoplement in Rudy Wiebe’s The Temptation of Big Bear and The Scorched-Wood People.” Essays on Canadian Writing 72 (2000): 172-90.

Hildebrand, George H. “The Anabaptist Vision of Rudy Wiebe: A Study in Theological Allegories.” Dissertation, McGill University, 1982.

Hochbruck, Wolgang. “Rudy Wiebe’s Reconstruction(s) of the Indian Voice.” Recherches Anglaises et Nord-Americaines 22 (1989): 135-42.

Hoeppner, Kenneth. “Politics and Religion in Rudy Wiebe’s The Scorched-Wood People.” English Studies in Canada 12.4 (1986): 440-50.

__________. “The Spirit of the Arctic, or Translating the Untranslatable in Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers.” In Echoing Silence: Essays on Arctic Narrative, edited by John Moss. Ottawa: University of Ottawa Press, 1997.

Hostetler, Sheri. “The Mennonite Religious Imagination: A Thesis.” M.A. thesis, Episcopal Divinity School, 1990.

Howells, Coral Ann. “History from a Different Angle: Narrative Strategies in The Temptations of Big Bear.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 17.1 (1982): 161-73.

__________. “‘If I Had a Reliable Interpreter Who Would Make a Reliable Interpretation’: Language, Screams and Silences in Rudy Wiebe’s ‘Where Is The Voice Coming From?’” Recherches Anglaises et Americaines 16 (1983): 95-104.

__________. “Re-Visions of Prairie Indian History in Rudy Wiebe’s The Temptations of Big Bear and My Lovely Enemy.” In Colonisations: Rencontres Australie-Canada, edited by X. Pons and M. Rocard, 149+. Toulouse: Universite de Toulouse-Le Merail, 1985. Revisions of Canadian Literature, edited by Shirley Chew, 61-70.  Leeds: University of Leeds, Institute of Bibliography and Textual Criticism, 1984.

__________. “Rudy Wiebe’s The Temptations of Big Bear and Salman Rushdie’s Midnight’s Children.” The Literary Criterion 20.1 (1985): 191-203.

__________. “Silence in Rudy Wiebe’s The Mad Trapper.” World Literature Written in English 24.2 (1984): 304-12.

__________. “Storm Glass: The Preservation and Transformation of History in The Diviners, Obasan, My Lovely Enemy.” Kunapipi 16 (1994): 471-78.

Howells, Robin. “Esch-sca(r)-tology: Rudy Wiebe’s ‘An Indication of Burning.’” The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 27 (1992): 87-95.

Hunter, Catherine. “Style and Theme in Rudy Wiebe’s My Lovely Enemy: Love, Language, and ‘the big trouble with Jesus.’” JMS 4 (1986): 46-52, https://jms.uwinnipeg.ca/index.php/jms/article/view/231/231.

Jacklin, Michael.  “Interview with Rudy Wiebe.” Kunapipi 29.1 (2007): 54-69.

James, William Closson. “‘A Land Beyond Words’: Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers.” In Mapping the Sacred: Religion, Geography and Postcolonial Literature, edited by Jamie S. Scott and Paul Simpson-Housley, 71-89. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2001.

Janzen, Jean, John Ruth, and Rudy Wiebe.  “Literature, Place, Language, and Faith: A Conversation.”  CGR 26.1 (2008): 72-90.

Jantzen, Maryann. “‘Believing is seeing’: ‘Re-storying’ the Self in Rudy Wiebe’s Sweeter Than All the World.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 55-68.

Jeffrey, David L. “Biblical Hermeneutic and Family History in Contemporary Canadian Fiction: Wiebe and Laurence.” Mosaic 11.3 (1978): 87-106.

Jones, Manina. “Stolen Life? Reading through Two I’s in Postcolonial Collaborative Autobiography.” In Is Canada Postcolonial? Unsettling Canadian Literature, edited by Laura Moss, 207-22. Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2003.

Juneja, Om P., M. F. Salat, and Chandra Mohan. “Looking at Our Particular World: An Interview with Rudy Wiebe.” World Literature Written in English 31.2 (1991): 1-18.

Kaltemback, Michele. “Explorations into History: Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers.” Etudes Canadiennes/Canadian Studies 44 (1998): 77-87.

Kasdorf, Julia Spicher. “Tribute to Jean Janzen and Rudy Wiebe.”  JMW 7.3 (2015): https://mennonitewriting.org/journal/7/3/tribute-jean-janzen-and-rudy-wiebe/#all.

Keith, W. J. Canadian Literature in English. New York: Longman, 1985.

__________. Epic Fiction: The Art of Rudy Wiebe. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 1981.

__________. “From Document to Art: Wiebe’s Historical Short Stories and Their Sources.” Studies in Canadian Literature 4.2 (1979): 106-19.

__________. “Riel’s Great Vision.” The Canadian Forum 57, December-January 1977-78, 34.

__________, ed. A Voice in the Land: Essays by and about Rudy Wiebe. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1981.

__________. “Where is the Voice Going To? Rudy Wiebe and His Readers.” In Acts of Concealment: Mennonite/s Writing in Canada, edited by Hildi Froese Tiessen and Peter Hinchcliffe, 85-99. Waterloo, ON: University of Waterloo Press, 1992.

Kertzer, J.M. “Biocritical Essay.” In The Rudy Wiebe Papers First Accession, edited by Jean F. Tener and Appollonia Steele, ix-xxvi. Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 1986.

Killam, G. D. “Wiebe, Rudy.” Encyclopedia of Post-Colonial Literatures in English, Volume 2, edited by Eugene Benson and L. W. Conolly, 1653-54. London: Routledge, 1994.

Klooss, Wolfgang. “Narrative Modes and Forms of Literary Perception in Rudy Wiebe’s The Scorched-Wood People.” In Gaining Ground: European Critics on Canadian Literature, edited by Robert Kroetsch and Reingard M. Nischik, 205-21. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1985.

Korkka, Janne.  “Engaging the Other in Rudy Wiebe’s Early Writing . . .”  In Canada: Images of a Post/National Society, edited by Gunilla Florby, et al., 151-64.  Brussels:  Peter Lang, 2009.

__________.  “‘A Doubt about Our Ability to Know Invades the Narrative’:  Space and Knowing in the Writings of Robert Kroetsch and Rudy Wiebe.”  In Inhabiting Memory in Canadian Literature, edited by Benjamin Auther, et al., 199-217. Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, 2017.

__________. Ethical Encounters: Spaces and Selves in the Writings of Rudy Wiebe.  Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2013.

__________. “Facing Indigenous Alterity in Rudy Wiebe’s Early Writing.” In Seeking the Self: Encountering the Other . . .., edited by Tuomas Huttunen, et al.  Newcastle-on-Tyne:  Cambridge Scholars, 2008.

__________. “‘It almost always begins with these kinds of living stories’: An Interview with Rudy Wiebe.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 83-89.

__________. “Making a Story that Could Not Be Found: Rudy Wiebe’s Multiple Canadas.” In Tales of Two Citites: Essays on New Anglophone Literature, edited by John Skinner, 21-35. Turku, Finland: University of Turku, 2000.

__________.  “Representation of Aboriginal Peoples in Rudy Wiebe’s Fiction: The Temptations of Big Bear and A Discovery of Strangers.”  In Walking a Tightrope: Aboriginal People and Their Representations, edited by David T. McNab and Ute Lischke, 351-76.  Waterloo, ON:  Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2005.

__________.  “Robert Kroetsch and Rudy Wiebe:  From Prairie Communities to Communities of Enlightened Readers.”  In Literary Community-Making: The Dialogicality of English Texts from the Seventeenth Century to the Present, edited by Roger D. Sell, 219-37.  Amsterdam: Benjamins, 2012.

__________.  “Where Is the Text Coming From: An Interview with Rudy Wiebe.”  World Literature Written in English 38.1 (1999): 69-85.

Kramer-Hamstra, Agnes. “At Home in Stories: Indigenous and Settler Writers Counter Exile in Canadian Narratives.”  Dissertation, McMaster University, 2010.

Kroetsch, Robert. “An Arkeology of (My) Canadian Postmodern.” In International Postmodernism: Theory and Literary Practice, edited by Hans Bertens and Donnell Folskema, 307-11. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 1997.

__________.  “Representing an Unknowable Spade:  Movement and Knowing in Rudy Wiebe’s Northern Writing.”  In The Fictional North: Ten Discussions of Stereotypes and Icons above the 53rd Parallel, edited by Sue Matheson and John Butler, 94-107.  Newcastle upon Tyne:  Cambridge Scholars, 2012.

__________. “Unhiding the Hidden: Recent Canadian Fiction.” Journal of Canadian Fiction 3.3 (1974): 43-45.

Langston, Jessica. “Supplementing the Supplement: Looking at the Function of Afterwords and Acknowledgements in Some Canadian Historical Novels.”  English Studies in Canada 40.2-3 (2014): 155-72, https://journals.library.ualberta.ca/esc/index.php/ESC/article/view/25510/18788.

Larden, Stephanie Anne.  “The History of the Editorial Process of Rudy Wiebe’s Peace Shall Destroy Many.”  M.A. thesis, University of Alberta, 1989.

Lecker, R. “‘Trusting the Quintuplet Senses’: Time and Form in The Temptations of Big Bear.” English Studies in Canada 8.3 (1982): 333-48.

Mansbridge, Francis. “Wiebe’s Sense of Community.” Canadian Literature 77 (1978): 42-49.

Marshal, Prema Kumari. “The Global Village in Rudy Wiebe’s Peace Shall Destroy Many and Bhabani Bhattacharya’s A Dream in Hawaii.” Literary Half-Yearly 36.1 (1995): 80-93.

Mathews, Lawrence. “Rudy Wiebe.” Canadian Writers Since 1960 (2nd ser.). Dictionary of Literary Biography 60, edited by W. H. New, 387-94. Detroit: Gale, 1987.

McGoogan, Ken. “Fighting Words: Wiebe versus Kinsella Battle Raises Questions about Racism and Censorship in Literature.” Calgary Herald 10 February 1990:  C1.

McLean, Ken. “Evangelical and Ecclesiastical Fiction.” Journal of Canadian Fiction 21 (1977-78): 105-19.

Meeter, Glenn. “Rudy Wiebe’s Spatial Form and Christianity in The Blue Mountains of China and The Temptations of Big Bear.Essays in Canadian Writing 22 (1981): 42-61.

Mierau, Maurice. “Why Rudy Wiebe Is Not the Last Mennonite Writer.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 69-82.

Mininger, J.D. “Mennonites in Crisis: Figures of Paradox in Peace Shall Destroy Many.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 25-37.

Morley, Patricia. A. The Comedians: Hugh Hood and Rudy Wiebe. Toronto: Clark, Irwin, 1977.

Monkman, Leslie. A Native Heritage: Images of the Indian in English Canadian Literature. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1981.

Moss, John. Sex and Violence in the Canadian Novel. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1997.

Nickel, James W. “A Conversation with Rudy Wiebe.” The Scepter (Tabor College), 1964, 24-30.

Omhovere, Claire.  “The Authorization of Story in Rudy Wiebe and Yvonne Johnson’s Stolen Life: The Journey of a Cree Woman (1998).”  International Journal of Canadian Studies 29 (2004): 141-59.

__________. “The North in Rudy Wiebe’s A Discovery of Strangers: A Land Beyond Words.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 242 (2002): 79-91.

__________. “Rudy Wiebe and Yvonne Johnson’s Stolen Life: A Peregrination through Gender and Genre.” Commonwealth Essays and Studies 26.1 (2003): 99-111.

__________. “Strong Women among ‘the Defenseless Christians’: La Place des femmes dans de romans Mennoniten Sweeter Than All the World and de Rudy Wiebe et A Complicated Kindness de Miriam Toews.”  Anglophonia:  French Journal of English Studies 27 (2010): 51-60.

Pell, Barbara. “Christian Theology in Modern Canadian Fiction.” CRUX 36.2 (2000): 10-19.

Pollock, Zailig. “The Blue Mountains of China: A Selective Annotated Genealogy.” Essays on Canadian Writing 26 (1983): 70-73.

Reimer, Douglas. Chapter 2 of Surplus at the Border: Mennonite Writing in Canada, 23-40. Winnipeg: Turnstone Press, 2002.

Ricketts, Alan. “Packaged Struggle.” Essays on Canadian Writing 12 (1978): 251-56.

Robb, Kenneth. “Getting Lost in Rudy Wiebe’s ‘The Naming of Albert Johnson.’” Notes on Contemporary Literature 20.5 (1990): 7-9.

Robertson, Heather. “Lust, Murder and ‘Long Pig.’” The Canadian Forum 73, April 1995, 20-25.

Robinett, Jane Hostetler. “Listening All the Way Home: Theme and Structure in Rudy Wiebe’s Sweeter Than All the World.” CGR 22.2 (2004): 38-54.

“Rudy Wiebe.” In Contemporary Literary Criticism 6, edited by Carolyn Riley and Phyllis C. Mendelson, 566-68. Detroit: Gale, 1976.

“Rudy Wiebe.” In Contemporary Literary Criticism 11, edited by Dedria Bryfonski, 567-69. Detroit: Gale, 1979.

“Rudy Wiebe.” In Contemporary Literary Criticism 14, edited by Dedria Bryfonski and Laurie L. Harris, 572-76. Detroit: Gale, 1980.

Rymhs, Deena.  “Auto/Biographical Jurisdictions: Collaboration, Self-Representation, and the Law in Stolen Life:  The Journey of a Cree Woman.  In Auto/Biography in Canada:  Critical Directions, edited by Julie Rak, 89-108.  Waterloo, ON:  Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2005.

Schafer, Jurgen. “A Farewell to Europe: Rudy Wiebe’s The Temptations of Big Bear and Robert Kroetsch’s Gone Indian.” In Gaining Ground: European Critics on Canadian Literature, edited by Robert Kroetsch and Reingard M. Nischik, 79-89. Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1985.

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Margaret Wiens

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