Minimum Order is $75.00

This website processes U.S. orders only. Please contact us for overseas orders. All orders ship from New York State.

Printed in Canada
Genus and species: N/A
Please read the Note about Stock Types
Price: $22.47
    Order Code: 121-31 (A4)
    Availability: In Stock
    Usually ships In 1 to 5 business days
    Availability Note: If we are Out of Stock or do not have enough of an item, please call or email us to confirm! Online quantities do not include merchandise that just arrived or may be enroute. If currently not available, we can also add you to our wish list to be notified when available.


    Daisy and the Donkey Church was inspired by the true story of a donkey and a goat who came to live in the courtyard of the Anglican Cathedral in the heart of Quebec City and drew the attention of both locals and visitors from around the world. Daisy’s question, “What on earth is a donkey doing in the middle of a city?” lead to a new understanding about love and the meaning of community. Read this lovely story, with its tender illustrations, to your children or grandchildren and enjoy their smiles as they learn all about Aldo and his adventures in Quebec.

    Louisa Blair (author and illustrator)
    Language: English
    Age Range: 5-10 Years Old
    8.5” long x 8.5” wide x 1/8” thick
    46 pages (excluding cover)
    ISBN: 9780993818103

    Printed in Quebec, Canada

    Louisa Blair is a writer and translator who was born in Quebec City, Canada. Her books on the history of English speakers in Quebec city include The Anglos: the Hidden Face of Quebec City, Commission de la capitale nationale & Éditions Sylvain Harvey, 2005; and Iron Bars and Bookshelves: a History of the Morrin Centre, Baraka Books, 2016. Her recent translation of Robert Lepage's play 887 (House of Anansi Press) was a finalist for the 2019 Governor General's Award.

    This book is based on a true story of a donkey who lived for five years at the Cathedral of the Holy Trinity in downtown Old Quebec, and won the hearts of all who met him.

    Photo credit: Stéphane Bourgeois