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.

Recent Content

CfP: Connected Histories, Mirrored Empires: British and French Imperialism from the 17th through 20th centuries

Conference Call for Papers


Connected Histories, Mirrored Empires
British and French Imperialism

from the 17th through 20th centuries

Alice Conklin

Richard Drayton

­Pier Larson

François-Joseph Ruggiu

HNet Job Guide, week of August 24, 2015

The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide from 17 August 2015 to 24 August 2015. 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 for more information.


American Academy of Arts & Sciences - Visiting Scholars - Junior Faculty and Post-Doctoral Fellowships

CFP: Race, Gender, and Power in the Mormon Borderlands

Race, Gender, and Power on the Mormon Borderlands

Type: Call for Papers

Date: October 15, 2015

Subject Fields: African American History / Studies, Canadian History / Studies, Native American History / Studies, U.S. - Mexico Borderlands, Women's & Gender History / Studies



Race, Gender, and Power in the Mormon Borderlands

Joan Mitchell Award for travel to the Laurier Archives

The Laurier Archives at Wilfrid Laurier University invites applicants for the Joan Mitchell Travel Award.  The award of $1000 CAD supports scholars who wish to conduct research in the Laurier Archives' collections.  The Laurier Archives collecting areas include the history of the environmental conservation movement in Canada (with emphases on water resources, Canada's North, and biosphere reserves in Canada) , and the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Canada. The Archives holds Lutheran parish records from across Eastern Canada.