A love of reading can do so much for you.
Check out these dystopian sci-fi novels to escape your winter blues.
Saskatoon author Michael Cuthbertson’s first novel Saskatoon Girls is a coming-of-age story about growing up and self-identity, taking the reader on a journey through maturity and the search for a perfect partner.
Newfoundland and Labrador author Debbie Robbins has published the first novel in her Highland Chief Series.
Canadian author Adam Pottle visits the often polarizing and other times humanizing view on the world through the journal entries of Dr. Dexter Ripley, who has been diagnosed with peroneal muscular atrophy, in his novel 'Mantis Dreams'.
The choose-your-own-adventure book To Be Or Not To Be: That is the Adventure is such a success because author Ryan North throws out the rulebook for the genre before he even starts.
Orange Is the New Black, a Netflix hit this year, is based on a 2010 memoir of its same name. It’s the story of Piper Kerman, an ex-con who is sent to prison on international drug smuggling charges.
Saskatoon is preparing for its third year hosting Word on the Street, which takes place in front of the Francis Morrison Library on September 22nd.
The Saskatchewan Archives Board has staffed an office at the University of Saskatchewan for nearly 70 years. But due to a new and more expensive lease agreement with the university, the office — tucked below the Gordon Snelgrove Gallery in the basement of the Murray Building — could be forced to box up its collection
More than one million hard-copy books are set to be removed from campus libraries in the coming years. The move, which will wipe the shelves at four of the seven campus libraries, is the third phase in the library’s long-term plan to become efficient in the digital age.