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.
This interdisciplinary collection challenges conventional views on crime and criminals, examining how ideas and rituals of criminal accusation produce both accusers and accused.
2017, Winner - Book, Jacket, & Journal Show: Jackets & Covers, AAUP
This book examines the origins, dynamics, and enduring significance of Trudeaumania, which swept Canada’s political and cultural landscape in the late 1960s.
2017, Winner - CHA Political History Group Best Book in Political History, Canadian Historical Association
Indigenous Mobilization and Environmental Justice in Canada’s Chemical Valley
Everyday Exposure documents the adverse health effects experienced by Aamjiwnaang citizens in the heart of Canada’s Chemical Valley and argues for a transformative and experiential “sensing policy” approach that takes the voices and experiences of Indigenous citizens seriously.
2017, Winner - Charles Taylor Book Award
Reconciling New Zealand and Maori Law
Maori author and legal scholar Carwyn Jones provides a nuanced analysis, enhanced by storytelling, of the New Zealand land claims process to draw attention to the cultural implications of Indigenous self-determination, settlement negotiations, and reconciliation projects around the globe.
2017, Winner -
Book prize, Law and Society Association of Australia and New Zealand
2017, Winner -
Non-fiction politics award, Ngā Kupu Ora Awards
2018, Winner - Early Career Research Excellence Award for the Humanities, Royal Society of New Zealand
Legal Professions and Cultural Authority, 1780-1950
In approaching the history of the legal professions through the lens of cultural history, Wes Pue locates the legal profession within England and its empire, supplementing and disrupting established narratives of professionalism as proffered by lawyers and their critics.
2017, Winner - CLSA Book Prize, Canadian Law and Society Association
Cultural Constructions of Aboriginal Life in Postwar Canada
The Iconic North explores how the “modern” South crafted cultural images of a “primitive” North that reflected its own preconceived notions and social, political, and economic interests.
2018, Winner - CLIO Prize for The North, Canadian Historical Association
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