Articles in the review are indexed in the Canadian Periodical Index and in the Humanities Index to Periodical Literature and are abstracted in Historical A bs tracts. Communications with regard to subscriptions and advertising should be ...
Includes section: Recent publications relating to Canada.
2 J.M.S. Careless , “ Limited Identities in Canada , " Canadian Historical Review 50 ( 1969 ) : 1-10 . For a similar argument , see also his “ Nationalism , pluralism , and Canadian history , ” Culture 30 ( 1969 ) : 19–26 .
Author: Gregory S. Kealey
Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP
This collection of twelve essays by Gregory Kealey, will be of great interest to students and scholars of Canadian history, labour history, Marxist and socialist theory and history, and political science.
Other material related to the region can sometimes be found in the Canadian Historical Review , Labour / Le Travail , Histoire sociale / Social History , Canadian Historical Association Historical Papers , La Revue d'histoire de ...
Author: Martin Brook Taylor
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
"In these two volumes, which replace the Reader's Guide to Canadian History, experts provide a select and critical guide to historical writing about pre- and post-Confederation Canada, with an emphasis on the most recent scholarship" -- Cover.
British Columbia Historical Quarterly 15 (1951)= 71-84>> .“British Columbia Becomes Canadian (1871-1901). Queen's Quarterly 52 (1945): 168-83. /'The British Commonwealth and the Collective System.” Pacific Historical Review 3 ...
Author: Chad Reimer
Publisher: UBC Press
Captain James Cook first made contact with the area now known as British Columbia in 1778. The colonists who followed soon realized they needed a written history, both to justify their dispossession of Aboriginal peoples and to formulate an identity for a new settler society. Writing British Columbia History traces how Euro-Canadian historians took up this task, and struggled with the newness of colonial society and overlapping ties to the British Empire, the United States, and Canada. This exploration of the role of history writing in colonialism and nation building will appeal to anyone interested in the history of British Columbia, the Pacific Northwest, and history writing in Canada.
“Teaching and Learning History in Canada.” In Knowing, Teaching, and Learning History: National and International Perspectives, edited by Peter N. Stearns, Peter Seixas, and Samuel Wineburg, ... Canadian Historical Review 81 (3): 1–19.
Author: Samantha Cutrara
Publisher: UBC Press
We are all our history. Yet in Canadian classrooms, students are often left questioning how they can study a past that does not reflect their present. Discourses of nationhood often separate “us” from “them,” and despite curricular revisions, the mainstream narrative that shapes the way we teach students about the Canadian nation can be divisive. Responding to the evolving demographics of an ethnically and culturally diverse population, Transforming the Canadian History Classroom advocates for a radically innovative practice that places students – the stories they carry and the histories they want to be part of – at the centre of history education.