Catel et Bocquet retracent le destin de la fascinante Joséphine Baker dans un magnifique roman (bio)graphique tout en noir et blanc. En 500 pages, les auteurs nous dévoilent toutes les facettes de cette femme emplie de convictions : muse de nombreux artistes, militante contre la ségrégation raciale, agent du contre-espionnage de la France Libre, mère adoptive d’une douzaine d’enfants venus d’horizons divers… elle était décidément bien plus qu’une danseuse de cabaret affublée d’une ceinture de bananes...
Spring 1651: a young man from Paris lands in Trois-Rivières on the St. Lawrence River. Within weeks, the course of his life changes drastically when Iroquois braves capture him. Pierre-Esprit Radisson, then 15 years old, begins a new life. Canoeing rivers and lakes and portaging over mountains, Radisson's captors take him to distant lands where first they torture him and adopt him as their brother. Radisson then becomes the Iroquois Orinha, goes to war with his new brothers, and learns the life and the ways of his new family.
Martin Fournier decided that fiction is one of the best ways to introduce young people to history. With his background as a historian - he holds a PhD in history and has taught at the university level - he has begun to tell the story of one of the most famous adventurers, fur traders and explorers in North American history. For the original French version of The Adventures of Radisson 1, Hell Never Burns, Martin Fournier won Canada's prestigious Governor General's Award for Children's Literature. The complete series will include five volumes. In addition to writing fiction, Martin Fournier has been Project Coordinator and Editor of the Encyclopedia of French Cultural Heritage in North America. He has also published books on the day-to-day life in New France in the 17th and 18th centuries. Martin lives in Quebec City.
Peter McCambridge is an award-winning professional translator based in Quebec City. He has an MA in Modern Languages from Cambridge University. He also translated I Hate Hockey (François Barcelo) and The Orphanage (Richard Bergeron). Peter won the 2012 prestigious John Dryden Translation Prize awarded by the British Comparative Literature Association