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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781442647268
Publisher: University of Toronto Press, Scholarly Publishing Division
Publication date: 12/23/2013
Pages: 248
Product dimensions: 6.19(w) x 9.34(h) x 0.80(d)

About the Author

Margaret Conrad is a emerita professor in the Department of History at the University of New Brunswick.

Kadriye Ercikan is a professor of Measurement, Evaluation, and Research Methodology in the Department of Educational & Counselling Psychology and Special Education at the University of British Columbia.

Gerald Friesen is Distinguished Professor Emeritus in the Department of History at the University of Manitoba.

Jocelyn Létourneau is Canada Research Chair in the History and Political Economy of Contemporary Quebec and a professor in the Department of History at l’Université Laval.

Delphin Muise is an emeritus professor in the Department of History at Carleton University.

David Northrup is associate director of the Institute for Social Research at York University.

Peter Seixas is Canada Research Chair in Historical Consciousness and a professor in the Department of Curriculum and Pedagogy at the University of British Columbia.

Table of Contents

LIST OF TABLES

LIST OF FIGURES

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

INTRODUCTION Canadians and their Pasts

CHAPTER 1 History in Public

CHAPTER 2 Everybody’s Doing It

CHAPTER 3 The Problem of Trust

CHAPTER 4 Family History in a Globalizing World

CHAPTER 5 Collective Remembering in Three Canadian Communities

CHAPTER 6 Places and Pasts

CHAPTER 7 Immigrants and Historical Memory

CHAPTER 8 The Presence of the Past in International Perspective

CONCLUSION Making History

APPENDIX 1 Questionnaire

APPENDIX 2 How We Did the Survey

Contributors

What People are Saying About This

Kevin O’Neill

“The data and analysis in Canadians and Their Pasts are, to my knowledge, totally unique; but more important, they have a host of implications for all those professionals whose work is related to Canadians’ engagement with the past – teachers and professors, museum professionals, preservationists, media producers, and broadcasters, among others. This book presents an important and sometimes quite surprising set of findings in an accessible way, and this is no mean feat.”

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