A few catalogues from recent seasons which document (roughly) the transition from John Metcalf's seventeen-year tenure as fiction editor, to George Walker's current attempt to re-position the Porcupine's Quill as a 21st-century literary publisher. Scroll down to find older catalogues that date back to 2007.

Handmade in Wellington County

catalogue Spring 2019
PDF file, 1.60 MB
catalogue Fall 2018
PDF file, 1.30 MB
catalogue Spring 2018
PDF file, 1.40 MB
catalogue Fall 2017
PDF file, 1.60 MB
catalogue Spring 2017
PDF file, 1.47 MB
catalogue Fall 2016
PDF file, 1.91 MB
catalogue Spring 2016
PDF file, 1.67 MB
catalogue Fall 2015
PDF file, 1.59 MB
catalogue Spring 2015
PDF file, 1.48 MB
catalogue Fall 2014
PDF file, 1.60 MB
catalogue Spring 2014
PDF file, 1.70 MB
catalogue Fall 2013
PDF file, 1.47 MB
catalogue Spring 2013
PDF file, 1.14 MB
catalogue Fall 2012
PDF file, 1.17 MB
catalogue Spring 2012
PDF file, 1.01 MB
catalogue Fall 2011
PDF file, 0.9 MB
catalogue Spring 2011
PDF file, 1.50 MB
catalogue Fall 2010
PDF file, 2.53 MB
catalogue Spring 2010
PDF file, 2.88 MB
catalogue Fall 2009
PDF file, 1.95 MB
catalogue Spring 2009
PDF file, 3.71 MB
catalogue Fall 2008
PDF file, 3.31 MB
catalogue Spring 2008
PDF file, 1.59 MB
catalogue Fall 2007
PDF file, 1.47 MB
catalogue Spring 2007
PDF file, 1.96 MB

The Porcupine's Quill would like to acknowledge the support of the Ontario Arts Council and the Canada Council for the Arts for our publishing program. The financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Book Fund (CBF) is also gratefully acknowledged.

“Imagine a small publisher that not only cares about good writing, but also goes to immense lengths to make that writing accessible in permanent, beautiful form. Imagine a small publisher that, instead of gluing its pages into the spines of books (thereby making it likely that the book will one day disintegrate), sews the pages together so that they’ll never fall apart. Imagine a small publisher dedicated both to discovering new, young writers and to reprinting the best Canadian literature from the past.... You’re imagining The Porcupine’s Quill.”
—Mark Abley, the Montreal Gazette