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.
Told in contemporary Anishinaabe storytelling style, Otter’s Journey takes us across the globe to explore how the work in Indigenous language revitalization can inform the emerging field of Indigenous legal revitalization.
2019, Short-listed - Indigenous Literature Award, Southern Ontario Library Service
Lacrosse, Identity, and Indigenous Nationhood
The Creator’s Game serves as a potent illustration of how, for over a century, the Indigenous game of lacrosse has served as a central means for Indigenous communities to activate their self-determination and reformulate their identities.
2019, Winner - Canada Prize in the Humanities and Social Sciences, Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences
2018, Winner - CSN-REC Book Prize, Canadian Studies Network – Réseau d’études canadiennes
2019, Short-listed - Wilson Book Prize, The Wilson Institute for Canadian History at McMaster University
Inventing the Canadian Junior Army Officer, 1939-45
This book illustrates not only the challenges many junior officers faced during the Second World War, it also points to the enduring problem of living up to the image of an ideal middle-class male.
2017, Winner - C.P. Stacey Prize, Canadian Committee for the History of the Second World War and the Canadian Commission for Military History
New Frontiers of Humanitarian Nursing, 1941–51
This critical reassessment of the Quaker-sponsored humanitarian nursing convoy in 1940s China will deepen understanding of the ethical, cultural, and political barriers to delivering humanitarian assistance then and now.
2018, Winner - Lavina L. Dock Award, American Association for the History of Nursing
The Citizen-Taxpayer and the Rise of Canadian Democracy
Enthralling, witty, and masterful, Give and Take brings to light Canada’s surprisingly unruly tax history, showing the tax clashes and compromises that made Canadian democracy.
2019, Winner - 2019 Best Scholarly Book in Canadian History, Canadian Historical Association
2019, Short-listed - Canada Prize in the Humanities and Social Sciences, Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences
Girlhood, Empire, and Internationalism in the 1920s and 1930s
By analyzing how the Girl Guide movement sought to maintain social stability in England, Canada, and India during the 1920s and 1930s, this book reveals the ways in which girls and young women understood, reworked, and sometimes challenged the expectations placed on them by the world’s largest voluntary organization for girls.
2019, Short-listed - 2019 Ferguson Prize, Canadian Historical Association
2018, Winner - Founder's Prize for Best English-language Book, Canadian History of Education Association
2017, Winner - Wilson Book Prize, The Wilson Institute for Canadian History at McMaster University
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