Books written by faculty authors

Faculty Books

Anderson, Kjell

Baskatawang, Leo

Gibson, Dale

Front Cover of Dale Gibson's Law, Life, and Government at Red River, Volume 2

Law, Life and Government at Red River, Volume 2: General Quarterly Court of Assiniboia, Annotated Records, 1844-1872

McGill University Press (2015).

“In Law, Life, and Government at Red River, Dale Gibson provides rich, revealing glimpses into the community, and its complex relations with the Hudson’s Bay: the colony’s owner, and primary employer. Volume 2 provides a complete annotated, and never-before-published transcription of testimony from Red River’s courts, presenting hundreds of vignettes of frontier life, the cases that were brought before the courts, and the ways in which the courts resolved conflicts.” - Publisher’s description (excerpt).

Gunn, Brenda

Front cover of Brenda Gunn's Renewing Relationships

Renewing Relationships: Indigenous Peoples and Canada

Co-edited with Karen Drake. Wiyasiwewin Mikiwahp Native Law Centre, University of Saskatchewan (2019).

“This edited collection features essays by Indigenous legal academics from across Canada. Some Indigenous nations might embrace principles of reconciliation, while others reject the concept and instead advocate for resistance or decolonization. This collection builds on existing literature that addresses issues such as the inclusion of Indigenous laws, self-determination, and the role of the constitution.” - Publisher’s description (excerpt).

Harvey, Cameron

Jochelson, Richard

MacPherson, Darcy

Schulz, Jennifer L.

Cover image of Dr. Schulz's A Transnational Study of Law and justice on TV.

A Transnational Study of Law and Justice on TV

Co-edited with Peter Robson. Hart Publishing (2016).

“This collection examines law and justice on television in different countries around the world. It provides a benchmark for further study of the nature and extent of television coverage of justice in fictional, reality and documentary forms. It does this by drawing on empirical work from a range of scholars in different jurisdictions. Each chapter looks at the raw data of how much "justice" material viewers were able to access in the multi-channel world of 2014 looking at three phases: apprehension (police), adjudication (lawyers), and disposition (prison/punishment)…. This book is a must-read for anyone interested in law, popular culture, TV, or justice and provides an important addition to the literature due to its grounding in empirical data.” – Publisher’s description (excerpt).

Short, Donn

Turnbull, Lorna