FEATURED LITERATURE

NEW: The Winona LaDuke Chronicles
25.00

The Winona LaDuke Chronicles: Stories from the Front Lines in the Battle for Environmental Justice: “In the North American first world, tribal communities and First Nations struggle just to survive. In our resilience and beauty, these stories are inspired.” – Winona LaDuke, Chronicles

Chronicles is a major work, a collection of current, pressing and inspirational stories of Indigenous communities from the Canadian subarctic to the heart of Dine Bii Kaya, Navajo Nation. Chronicles is a book literally risen from the ashes—beginning in 2008 after her home burned to the ground—and collectively is an accounting of Winona's personal path of recovery, finding strength and resilience in the writing itself as well as in her work. Long awaited, Chronicles is a labor of love, a tribute to those who have passed on and those yet to arrive.

“I wanted to write a story about strength and resilience. I wanted to write a story about the singers, the horse people and the earth lodge builders of the Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara peoples; the squash and corn, the heartland of agricultural wealth in the Northern Plains.”

“That's the story I have been wanting to write. That story is next. The story today is about folly, greed, confusion, unspeakable intergenerational trauma and terrifying consequences, all in a moment of time. That time is now.” – Winona LaDuke, Chronicles

BOOK REVIEW: Winona LaDuke: A Bard for Environmental Justice

“Winona LaDuke’s latest book reads like a prayer. These are holy words— inspirational stories taken straight from the heart of indigenous communities throughout the world...(Chronicles) is lyrical, instructional, and infused with wry humor when the weight of the message becomes unbearable...LaDuke provides a road map through tribal nations’ belief systems; offering a spiritual compass and invaluable insight into the relationship of prophesy to the realities of climate change, economic collapse, food scarcity and basic human rights.” - Georgianne Nienaber - Huffington Post

Place your orders of this powerful new collection today!  Winona is extremely grateful for your support in sharing these inspirational stories with the world.

COVER: Winona LaDuke standing in front of Exxon Mobil Heavy Haul truck, near Lolo Hot Springs, Oregon. Truck is stranded on the historic highway 12, Nez Perce territory. 

Photo by Sean Cruz.

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Biography: Winona LaDuke is one of the world’s most tireless and charismatic leaders on issues related to climate change, Indigenous rights, human rights, green and rural economies, grass-roots organizing, local foods, alternative sources of energy and the priceless value of clean water over a career spanning nearly 40 years of activism.


The Executive Director of Honor the Earth, Winona LaDuke is an Anishinaabekwe (Ojibwe) enrolled member of the Mississippi Band Anishinaabeg who lives and works on the White Earth Reservation in Northern Minnesota. 

Enjoy reading these powerful and empowering books by Winona LaDuke

Photo by Tomas Alejo


Last Standing Woman (History & Heritage)
15.00

The white man’s government would have flicked the Anishinaabeg aside, flicked them all aside with the stroke of a pen on a sheet of paper. Except the paper, the masiniaigin, was not the land and it was not the people and it was not the magic. It was just the paper.” Winona LaDuke

She told her husband, ‘You will never touch me again. You will freeze in your own glory.’ And she showed him her skinning knife…’You touch me again and you will be a rabbit, a waabooz. Aababishkaw, I will turn you inside out.’” Winona LaDuke, Last Standing Woman

REVIEWS: A powerful and poignant novel tracing the lives of seven generations of Anishinaabe (O)bwe/Chippewa).'...an impressive fiction debut....skillfully intertwines social history. oral myth and character study...." Publishers Weekly.

“A fine work; recommended for both public and academic libraries.” Library Journal

Published October 2009

Authored by Winona LaDuke

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The Militarization of Indian Country (Makwa Enewed) - Paperback
14.00

Republish intro coming soon, January ! Militarization of North Dakota.

When it became public that Osama bin Laden’s death was announced with the phrase “Geronimo, EKIA!” many Native people, including Geronimo’s descendants, were insulted to discover that the name of a Native patriot was used as a code name for a world-class terrorist.

This book addresses the impact that the U.S. military has had on Native peoples, lands, and cultures. From the use of Native names to the outright poisoning of Native peoples for testing, the U.S. military’s exploitation of Indian country is unparalleled and ongoing.

Published March 2013

by Winona LaDuke  (Author), Sean Aaron Cruz (Author)

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Sustainable Tribal Economics
10.00

A Guide to Restoring Energy and Food Sovereignty in Native America A PUBLICATION OF HONOR THE EARTH.

AcknowledgMents: Cover Art: Jonathan Thunder Researched and written by Honor the Earth staff and volunteers: Winona LaDuke, Faye Brown, Nellis Kennedy, Tom Reed, Luke Warner and Andrea Keller. Design: Kevin Brown, Smart Set, Inc. Special thanks to the Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community, Surdna Foundation, Nathan Cummings Foundation, Solidago Foundation, Turner Foundation, Carolyn Foundation and the Unitarian Universalist Veatch Program at Shelter Rock for funding Honor the Earth’s Energy Justice Initiative and this booklet.

Thanks to Reed Aubin, PennElys Goodshield, Bob Gough, Chase Iron Eyes, Kim Knutson, Christopher Reed, and Lisa Ringer for their contributions to this booklet. Thank you to our Advisory Board, representing the Indigenous Environmental Network and Indigenous Women’s Network, for years of collaboration, commitment and leadership: Charon Asetoyer, Faith Gemmill, Tom Goldtooth, Heather MiltonLightening and Anne White Hat.

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Digital Sustainable Tribal Economics
5.00

A Guide to Restoring Energy and Food Sovereignty in Native America A PUBLICATION OF HONOR THE EARTH.

cknowledgMents: Cover Art: Jonathan Thunder Researched and written by Honor the Earth staff and volunteers: Winona LaDuke, Faye Brown, Nellis Kennedy, Tom Reed, Luke Warner and Andrea Keller. Design: Kevin Brown, Smart Set, Inc. Special thanks to the Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community, Surdna Foundation, Nathan Cummings Foundation, Solidago Foundation, Turner Foundation, Carolyn Foundation and the Unitarian Universalist Veatch Program at Shelter Rock for funding Honor the Earth’s Energy Justice Initiative and this booklet.

Thanks to Reed Aubin, PennElys Goodshield, Bob Gough, Chase Iron Eyes, Kim Knutson, Christopher Reed, and Lisa Ringer for their contributions to this booklet. Thank you to our Advisory Board, representing the Indigenous Environmental Network and Indigenous Women’s Network, for years of collaboration, commitment and leadership: Charon Asetoyer, Faith Gemmill, Tom Goldtooth, Heather MiltonLightening and Anne White Hat.

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This is the Official online shop for Honor the Earth. Profit proceeds go toward our initiatives to protect sacred lands, stop extreme fossil fuel extraction at the source by supporting frontline Native communities, and to cultural revitalization initiatives. Your purchase supports our work ... Miigwech!