Rendezvous: Short Story

Front Cover
Harper Collins, Dec 18, 2012 - Fiction - 50 pages
1 Review

Alistair takes exception to the animals that have started to appear everywhere: skunks in the garden, raccoons in the attic, antelope and coyotes running wild in the streets.

A Short History of Indians in Canada, Thomas King’s bestselling collection of twenty tales, is a comic tour de force, showcasing the author at his hilarious and provocative best. With his razor-sharp observations and mystical characters, including the ever-present and ever-changing Coyote, King pokes a sharp stick into the gears of the Native myth-making machine, exposing the underbelly of both historical and contemporary Native-White relationships. Through the laughter, these stories shimmer brightly with the universal truths that unite us.

HarperCollins brings great works of literature to life in digital format, upholding the highest standards in ebook production and celebrating reading in all its forms. Look for more titles in the HarperCollins short-stories collection to build your digital library.


What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

In this short story king speaks to how white people dont respect nature and dont realize how much they affect nature. The animals have no homes due to their roads and buldings etc. They are racist toward the indian and at first they make a competition out of the animals and dont respect him then need him back. it has a deep meaning 

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2012)

Thomas King is an award-winning novelist, short story writer, scriptwriter and photographer of Cherokee and Greek descent. His acclaimed, bestselling fiction includes Medicine River; Truth and Bright Water; One Good Story, That One; and A Short History of Indians in Canada. In addition to its many award distinctions, Green Grass, Running Water was named to Quill & Quire’s Best Canadian Fiction of the Century list. A member of the Order of Canada and the recipient of an award from the National Aboriginal Foundation, Thomas King is a professor of English at the University of Guelph, Ontario.

Bibliographic information