H. M. Grant. W. A. Mackintosh: The Life of a Canadian Economist. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2015. 550 pp. $49.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-7735-4638-7.Donald S. Macdonald, Rod McQueen. Thumper: The Memoirs of the Honourable Donald S. Macdonald. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2014. x + 275 pp. $34.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-7735-4469-7.
The primary purpose of H-Canada is to stimulate dialogue among scholars who study Canadian history. H-Canada enables scholars in history and related disciplines to: communicate current research and research interests; discuss new articles, books, papers, approaches, methods, and tools of analysis; and test new ideas, and share comments and tips on teaching.
The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide. These job postings are included here based on the categories selected by the list editors for H-Canada. See the H-Net Job Guide website at http://www.h-net.org/jobs/ for more information. To contact the Job Guide,
write to firstname.lastname@example.org, or call +1-517-432-5134 between 9 am and 5 pm US Eastern time.
AMERICAN HISTORY / STUDIES
This peer-reviewed collection seeks to understand Sydney Newman in relation to his long career in Canada and in Britain. Articles can deal with specific aspects of his career, specific institutions, specific programs he developed, his influence as a producer/filmmaker, or administrator. Biographical articles are also welcome. The aim is that the collection taken as a whole will provide a balanced look at his varied career in two countries during periods of significant development and change in the entertainment industry.
Historian Douglas Hunter, a Post Doctoral Fellow at the University of Waterloo, has written for Borealia about how the search for Vikings in North America has often led to the misappropriation or erasure of Indigenous culture or sites. Here's a taste of his essay:
Professor Jerry Bannister, of Dalhousie University, has written a post at Acadiensis and Borealia on the future of Canadian history. He reflects on national, nationalist, and transnational history, on the legacy of the Stephen Harper government, and on the indigenization of the academy. Here's a taste of his essay: