In the latest issue of the Canadian Historical Review, "Onontio Gives Birth: How the French in Canada Became Fathers to Their Indigenous Allies, 1645–73" by Peter Cook, explores an important shift in the kin metaphors used in intercultural alliances and treaty making in seventeenth-century eastern Canada. At the beginning of the period, Indigenous peoples and French colonizers described their relationship as an alliance of brothers.
Welcome to H-French-Colonial, the international scholarly online network on French colonial history and cultural studies, as well as examining links between metropolitan France and its colonies (past and present). H-French-Colonial encourages discussions of research interests, teaching methods, and historiography.
We are looking for editors and contributors to join the H-French-Colonial team. For information about the available opportunities please see our announcement.
The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide from 29 June 2015 to 6 July 2015.
The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide from 22 June 2015 to 29 June 2015.
Democratic rights are often conceived of, and have developed, in national frameworks. However, not all groups within the nation state have always felt they could stake their claims sufficiently on the national stage. In order to make their claims heard and increase their legitimacy they appealed to the international stage, a phenomenon that Keck and Sikkink call the boomerang effect. This workshop aims to contribute to this literature by investigating the connections between scales of mobilisation.