A Cooperative Disagreement
Canada-United States Relations and Revolutionary Cuba, 1959–93
Agree to disagree? A Cooperative Disagreement demonstrates how Canada and the United States – neighbours by geography and close allies by design – successfully kept their differences over revolutionary Cuba from permanently damaging their relationship.
Cherokee Earth Dwellers
Stories and Teachings of the Natural World
Cherokee Earth Dwellers offers a rich understanding of nature grounded in Cherokee creature names, oral traditional stories, and reflections of knowledge holders.
We Shall Persist
Women and the Vote in the Atlantic Provinces
We Shall Persist is the first book to detail the distinctive political contexts and common problems that characterized campaigns for women’s suffrage and other rights in Atlantic Canada.
Protecting the Coast and Ocean
A Guide to Marine Conservation Law in British Columbia
Protecting the Coast and Ocean, the first comprehensive guide to marine protection law in British Columbia, analyzes and compares the legal tools available to reverse ocean decline.
Sex, Sexuality, and the Constitution
Enshrining the Right to Sexual Autonomy in Japan
Sex, Sexuality, and the Constitution persuasively demonstrates the need to entrench protections for individual sexual autonomy within constitutional law.
The Slow Rush of Colonization
Spaces of Power in the Maritime Peninsula, 1680-1790
A fascinating history analyzing over one hundred years of complex interactions between the Mi’kmaw, Wabanaki, Peskotomuhkati, Wolastoqiyik, French, and English to show continuity of Indigenous independence from the European newcomers and the rationales the French and English Empires used to claim and occupy Indigenous Homelands.
Lessons in Legitimacy
Colonialism, Capitalism, and the Rise of State Schooling in British Columbia
Lessons in Legitimacy examines the relationship between settler capitalism, state schooling, and the making of British Columbia.
Tourism, Rural Identity, and Sustainability, 1870–1920
Making Muskoka traces the first decades of Muskoka’s transformation from Indigenous homeland to a part-time playground for tourists and cottagers and uncovers the consequences for those who lived there year-round.
Dispatches from Disabled Country
Dispatches from Disabled Country is a nuanced and unmistakably poetic introduction to the rich landscape of disability activism and culture from one of Canada’s most recognized voices, Catherine Frazee.
The Fire Still Burns
Life In and After Residential School
The Fire Still Burns is a tale of survival and redemption through which Squamish Elder Sam George recounts his residential school experience and how it led to a life of addiction, violence, and imprisonment until he found the courage to face his past and begin healing.
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