UBC Press is proud to publish outstanding scholarly works by some of the world’s preeminent scholars. We congratulate our authors and volume editors who have been recognized with awards and citations.
Criminal Law on the Aboriginal Plains, 1870-1905
Tells the complex story of the relationship between Plains Indians and Canadian criminal law as it took root in their land.
2013, Winner - Clio Prize for the Prairies, Canadian Historical Association
2013, Short-listed - CLSA Book Prize, Canadian Law and Society Association
2013, Short-listed - The Sir John A. Macdonald Prize, Canadian Historical Association
Corporate Criminal Liability after the Westray Mine Disaster
Still Dying for a Living investigates the state’s (in)ability to develop effective legal strategies for holding corporations accountable for serious injury and death in the workplace.
2014, Winner - Outstanding Publication of the year, National White Collar Crime Consortium (NWCCC)
Jane Constance Cook and the Politics of Memory, Church, and Custom
A stirring portrait of a controversial Kwakwaka’wakw leader and the efforts of her descendants to reconcile a difficult history in the hopes of forging a positive cultural identity for future generations.
2013, Winner - Aboriginal History Prize, Canadian Historical Association
2014, Winner - CCWH Book Award, Canadian Committee on Women’s History
2013, Winner - CLIO Prize for BC, Canadian Historical Association
2013, Winner - Erminie Wheeler-Voegelin Prize, American Society for Ethnohistory
2013, Joint winner - K.D. Srivastava Prize for Excellence in Scholarly Publishing
2013, Short-listed - Roderick Haig-Brown Regional Prize, BC Book Prizes
2015, Short-listed - The François-Xavier Garneau Medal, Canadian Historical Association
Alcohol, Opium, and Culture in China's Northeast
Examines how alcohol, opium, and addiction were portrayed in the culture of China’s Northeast during the first half of the twentieth century.
2013, Winner - Gourmand Best Drink History Book (Canada-English), Gourmand World Cookbook Awards
Aboriginal Land Rights and the Rule of Law
A powerful account of how land disputes reflect complex and often competing understandings of law, landscape, and identity among First Nations and non-Aboriginal people in Canada.
2012, Winner - Canadian Law & Society Association Book Prize
Federal Recognition and Algonquin Identity in Ontario
An examination of the struggle for identity and nationhood among non-status Algonquin during the negotiation of a major comprehensive land claim.
2013, Short-listed - Canada Prize in the Social Sciences, Canadian Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences
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