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.
Including Western Alberta, Southern Yukon, the Alaska Panhandle, Washington, Northern Oregon, Northern Idaho, and Northwestern Montana
The butterfly fauna of British Columbia is by far the largest and most diverse in Canada. With the publication of this volume, there is finally a comprehensive, single source that summarizes all available information on butterflies in the British Columbia and adjacent areas.
2001, Winner - Alcuin Citation for excellence in book design in Canada, Alcuin Society
Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State
Alan Cairns unravels the historical record to clarify the current impasse in negotiations between Aboriginal peoples and the state.
2000, Runner-up - Donner Prize, Donner Foundation
2002, Short-listed - Harold Adams Innis Prize, Canadian Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences
Telework in Daily Life
Will working from home solve many of society's ills, or create new ghettos? This book analyzes the experiences to look at workload, mobility, work status and gender to understand the implications of telecommuting on employment policies, community planning and daily life patterns.
2001, Winner - K.D. Srivastava Award, UBC Press
The Transatlantic Fashion Trade in the 1950s
Couture and Commerce investigates how and why 1950s couture fashion was important in its own day.
2001, Runner-up - Alcuin Citation for excellence in book design in Canada, Alcuin Society
2002, Winner - Clio Award (Ontario), Canadian Historical Association
2002, Short-listed - Millia Davenport Award, Costume Society of America
2002, Short-listed - Raymond Klibansky Prize, Canadian Federation for the Humanities and Social Science
2002, Winner - Tom Fairley Award, Editor’s Association of Canada
Sustainable Development in the 21st Century
This timely book argues for governance based on human responsibility and recognition of the interconnectedness of human and natural systems.
2001, Winner - Outstanding Research Achievement - Sustainability, Government of Canada, Policy Research Initiative
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