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.
1960s Labour Unrest, Young Workers, and New Leftists in English Canada
Rebel Youth draws important connections between the stories of young workers and the youth movement in Canada, claiming a central place for labour and class in the legacy of the 1960s.
2015, Short-listed - The Sir John A. Macdonald Prize, Canadian Historical Association
The Politics, Culture, and Science of Food on Canada’s Home Front
A wide-ranging account of how millions of Canadians enlisted to fight on the kitchen front in order to win the war for food.
2015, Joint winner - Political History Group Book Prize, Canadian Historical Association
A Story of Segmented Integration
This book offers a fresh account of the socio-economic experiences of Muslims in Canada, drawing on the newest data sources available.
2015, Winner - John Porter Tradition of Excellence Prize, Canadian Sociological Association
Sex Discrimination and British Columbia’s Human Rights State, 1953-84
A history of human rights law in Canada, with a focus on sex discrimination in British Columbia.
2016, Short-listed - Canada Prize in the Social Sciences, Federation for the Social Sciences and Humanities
2015, Winner - CLIO Prize for British Columbia, Canadian Historical Association
2015, Commended - CLSA Book Award, Canadian Law and Society Association
2015, Short-listed - Donald Smiley Prize, Canadian Political Science Association
Environmental Change and Peasant Response in Central China, 1736-1949
The first environmental and socioeconomic history of the Jianghan plain in central China, focusing on the peasants’ relationship with a volatile environment.
2014, Winner - Academic Excellence Award, Chinese Historians in the United States (CHUS)
2015, Winner - Outstanding Research and Creative Activity Award, College of Humanities and Social Sciences, Kennesaw State University
Race, Recognition, and the Struggle for Indigenous Peoplehood
A provocative meditation on how “Métis” has come to signify an ever-expanding racial category rather than an indigenous people with a shared sense of history and culture.
2015, Winner - NAISA Best Subsequent Book Prize, NAISA
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