CCWH Newsletter - Winter 2003
Myra Rutherdale, editor
Letter from the Chair: Celebrations and Considerations
The Canadian Committee on Women's History turns 30 years old in 2005. We will soon have an anniversary to celebrate. Formed in 1975 as an affiliate of the Canadian Historical Association, the CCWH has pursued several key objectives that, in short form, can be described this way: promoting and disseminating information about the teaching, research and publication of women's history, advocating the preservation of archival resources that help us to tell women's stories, and linking together, and monitoring the status of women in the historical professions in Canada. We have reason to celebrate our anniversary, and not simply because three decades of existence for a women's/feminist organization is, in itself, a worthy cause for excitement. We have reason to celebrate our anniversary because we are a success story.
In the 30 years since the Committee's founding, women's history(ies) -- and now gender history(ies) -- have become increasingly accepted, valued and entrenched as teaching and research fields. The contests that helped this to happen were often fought at the department level and the weight of such strife borne on the backs of individual women whose contributions were tremendous and taxing. But the CCWH might reserve itself some credit here. By linking historians of women through annual meetings and the Newsletter , through the Directory and, more recently, the LINK, we have helped to establish a community that has both given support to individuals and collectives and, by its breadth and depth of membership, lent credibility and standing to a new method and field of history as it emerged. A centerpiece of the Newsletter, the annual bibliography of publications in Canadian women's history, now named the Pedersen Bibliography, and the Hilda Neatby prizes recognize the current richness, assuredness, and the vitality of the field. Conferences sponsored or publicized by the CCWH, sessions at the CHA sponsored by the CCWH: these too show evidence of an organization working to mark and remind us of the important work conducted in our ranks. Surveys of the status of women in the historical profession have charted our progress and warned us of soft footing, have told us where we are and where we're not. And in the last two years, the CCWH has taken on new, important work by raising funds for the Barbara Roberts Scholarship, which will be administered through CRIAW. Credibility, communication, community, and cooperation: these are pieces of our success story.
But as we approach our 30 th year, some wrinkles have begun to show. Despite an increase in membership numbers last year -- and only after a relatively vigorous effort to sign and re-sign members -- our numbers have declined this year. We have dropped below 100 members again, with notable decreases in the numbers of grad. students, francophones and independent scholars. Since I joined the executive in 2001, grad. students, independent scholars and non-Canadianists have asked tough questions about their place in the organization and have wondered aloud and in writing about the what the Committee can do for them. Some have been more pointed in their criticism of the CCWH, suggesting it really represents the interests and proclivities of tenured and tenure-track academics, ignoring those who work and whose interests lay outside the university. A few have questioned the utility of the organization at all at this point. It was born in a different time, belongs to a different context, they argue.
Are they right? Certainly members and non-members alike have every right to ask such questions, don't they? Shouldn't we? Indeed, as numbers decline, questions of utility are raised, executive members (some positions, at least) are difficult to recruit, and the LINK seems eerily quiet, might we not begin to ask ourselves some of the tough questions occasioned by the approach of a 30 th milestone? Where do we go from here? How do we build on our strengths? What is it that we really want to do? These are important questions, I think. As I leave the executive this spring, I invite members (and non-members) to consider questions such as these and I encourage us -- one and all -- to make our views known to each other. As our 30 th approaches, I hope we might engage in a period of reflection so that we might move clear-minded and strongly on our future path, wherever that may take us.
University of Prince Edward Island
From the Atlantic Region
A number of note-worthy faculty changes have taken place in history departments at universities in the Atlantic provinces over the past year. In 2002, Margaret Conrad was awarded a Canada Research Chair in Atlantic Canada Studies at the University of New Brunswick, Fredericton. Margaret is well-known for her development and support of research on women in Canada and Atlantic Canada. Linda Kealey, whose most recent work has focused upon issues relating to health care in Canada, also recently joined the History Department at UNB. The UNB History Department now features six women historians (Gail Campbell, Margaret Conrad, Linda Kealey, Beverly Lemire, Lianne McTavish and Gillian Thompson), all of whom do women's/gender history in addition to their other specialties. UNB is also benefitting from the presence of post-doctoral fellow, Nancy Janovicek, who is working in the area of violence against women in Canada.
In 2002, Nicole Neatby joined the History Department at St. Mary's University, Nova Scotia. Nicole's work is on Canadian public history, Canadian nationalism, and Quebec history. Lisa Chilton will be joining the History Department at the University of Prince Edward Island as an Assistant Professor as of July 2003. Her field of study is British women's migration within the British empire during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Shirley Tillotson will finish her term as the Co-ordinator of the Dalhousie Women's Studies programme in spring 2003, before starting her well-deserved sabbatical in July. Congratulations are due to Sheila Andrew who was awarded full professor status at St. Thomas University in July 2002. Two PhDs and one MA thesis have been successfully defended in the past year at Memorial University, Newfoundland.
The faculty at UNB, St. John, have been awarded an impressive number of grants recently. These include two that relate directly to women and gender studies: a CIHR Seed Grant (2002-03) for a collaborative project run by Debra Lindsay (History), Lee Chalmers (Sociology), and Pam Iype (an MD), in which the impact of gender on the practice and profession of medicine in New Brunswick will be examined; and a SSHRC Research Grant (2001-04) held by Leslie Ann Jeffrey and Gayle MacDonald to study prostitution in the Atlantic Provinces. In 2002, UNB, St. John, introduced a new Gender Studies programme, which offers a minor in gender studies.
Important links between academics working at Atlantic province universities and the public continue to be made. Terry Bishop-Stirling (History) and Linda Cullum (Sociology) of Memorial University are presently co-ordinating material for a "Women's Thread" for the Newfoundland and Labrador Heritage Web Page. The "Women's Thread" will contain articles and information on a wide range of subjects relating to the lives of Labrador and Newfoundland women. In New Brunswick, the Muriel McQueen Fergusson Centre for Family Violence Research (located on the University of New Brunswick, Fredericton campus) continues to support good work in this field. The Centre was a founding member of the Alliance of Five Research Centres on Violence in 1997.
On the conference front, in August 2002, St. Mary's University hosted a conference on women and Irish history. In May 2003, Mt. Allison University will hold an interdisciplinary conference on "Women in Motion." The conference will bring together academics with a wide range of disciplinary affiliations to explore cultural representations of women in motion and the material outcomes of models of feminine mobility and immobility. And this year, Halifax will play host to the annual Congress of the Humanities and Social Sciences. Dalhousie University and St. Mary's University in Halifax will become beehives of activity as academics from across Canada and elsewhere join together to share research and ideas.
Publications on a wide range of topics relating to Canadian women and gender history will be coming out over the next year. Willeen Keough has two forthcoming publications: a chapter entitled "'Now You Vagabond [W]hore I Have You': Plebeian Women, Assault Cases, and Gender and Class Relations on the Southern Avalon," which will be published in an Osgoode Society collection of essays on the legal histories of PEI and Newfoundland (2003); and her American Historical Association award-winning PhD dissertation, "The Slender Threat: Irish Women on the Southern Avalon," which will be published as an e-book in 2004 by Columbia University Press. Sheila Andrew has an article on "The Contribution of Convent Schools to the Development of French in New Brunswick in the Late-Nineteenth Century" coming out in an a collection of essays entitled Transforming Habits (Elizabeth Smyth ed., University of Ottawa Press, 2003). Lisa Chilton has two articles coming out: "A New Class of Women for the Colonies: The Imperial Colonist and the Construction of Empire," Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History , (May, 2003); and "Migrants in Montreal: Managing Female British Immigrants at the End of the Nineteenth Century," British Journal of Canadian Studies (2003). Margaret Conrad's article, "Addressing the Democratic Deficit: Women and Political Culture in Atlantic Canada," will appear in the spring 2003 issue of Atlantis . Linda Kealey has two forthcoming publications: "Historical Perspectives on Health Care in Canada," in J. Ruggeri and W. Yu, eds, Health Care in Canada: Demographic and Fiscal Issues (Fredericton: University of New Brunswick, 2003); and "North America, 1750-1914," in The Blackwell Companion to Gender History, Teresa Meade and Mery Wiesner Hanks, eds, (2003).
University of Prince Edward Island
News from Quebec
The Quebec chapter of the CCWH remains very active. Three meetings took place in 2002-2003. The first was in late September at McGill University. In January at the Université de Montréal, the discussion focussed on gendered representations in political cartooning. Twenty-seven persons attended, an unprecedented number. The next meeting will be April 5 at UQAM. We will discuss historical biography.
One of our organizers, Andrée Lévesque, announces the publication of a collection on Madeleine Parent entitled Madeleine Parent Militante which will be published by the Éditions du Remue-Ménage in April 2003.
Quebec Regional Representative
News from the Ontario Region
The Ontario Women's History Network/Le Réseau d'histoire des femmes en Ontario (OWHN/RHFO) , (http://www.oise.utoronto.ca/cwse/owhn.html) whose goal is to stimulate the study and further the knowledge of Women's History in Ontario, holds twice yearly conferences in centres across Ontario. The spring meeting was held April 5, 2002 at Hart House, University of Toronto, and featured Dr. Karen Dubinsky (History, Queen's) who spoke on "Screening Niagara: Hollywood Discovers the Honeymoon"delving into the history of the Niagara Falls honeymoon. As part of the Canadian Historical Association's annual meetings in Toronto in May 2002, OWHN and the Centre for Women's Studies in Education sponsored a Women's History Walk of the downtown and University campus areas.
The Fall 2000 OWHN meeting took participants to Seneca Falls, New York for a wonderful exploration of "Commemorating Women's History: The American Experience" with tours of the Women's Rights National Historic Park, Elizabeth Cady Stanton's house, the Women's Hall of Fame and Harriet Tubman's home. As well, Dianne Dodd, Parks Canada and Vivien Rose of the United States National Park Service spoke on various approaches to commemorating and preserving women's heritage resources in Canada and the U.S.
Besides organizing all these conferences, OWHN/RHFO also co-sponsored with Green Dragon Press the production of a new women's history poster following the theme designated by Status of Women Canada. This year's poster features the lives of immigrant women who helped build Canada. To purchase posters or to become a member of OWHN/RHFO, please contact: Green Dragon Press, 135 George St. S., #902, Toronto M5A 4E8, (416) 360-6006, Fax: (416) 360-6788, Website: http://www3.sympatico.ca/equity.greendragonpress.
The Margaret M Allemang Centre for the History of Nursing sponsored a lecture by Jocelyn Hezekiah, discussing her book, Breaking the Glass Ceiling: The Stories of Three Caribbean Nurses , November 2, 2002 a the Registered Nurses Association of Ontario's office on University Avenue in Toronto. On April 5, 2003, Cathy Crowe will at the same venue on "Taking the Pulse of the Homeless - And Prescribing the Solution."
The Canadian Nursing History Collection
The Canadian Nursing History Collection (CNHC) is a special repository of over fifteen-hundred artifacts at the Canadian Museum of Civilization and the Canadian War Museum. This collection, the most significant of its kind, provides a rich source of material evidence about the history of nursing in Canada.
Three related projects are aimed at making the collection accessible to the general public: a special portal to our on-line catalogue of the CNHC, tentatively to be launched in early 2004; a major exhibition on the history of nursing in Canada at the Canadian Museum of Civilization in 2005, which will travel across Canada; and a book, which will provide a comprehensive view of nursing in Canada since New France. All these projects are in the planning stages.
News from the Prairies
The University of Calgary hosted a historic conference, Unsettled Pasts: Reconceiving the West Through Women's History, from 13-16 June 2002. This conference provided a unique forum for dialogue between delegates and presenters who are teaching, researching and writing western women's history in Canada and the United States. Over seventy-five presentations by senior academics, junior scholars, museum professionals, public historians and community organizations explored almost every facet of western women's history. Six plenary sessions explored broad themes and provided unity to the conference.
Elizabeth Jameson opened with her presentation "Connecting the Women's West," a theme developed in Sylvia Van Kirk's luncheon address, "Family Across Borders: The Family of Charles and Isabella Ross." Do Borders Matter to Women? included papers by Molly Rozum, "Between Gender and Region: The Transnational Northern Grasslands Case," and Sheila McManus, "Unsettled Pasts, Unsettled Borders: Women, Wests, Nation." Alberta Senator Thelma Chalifoux, a featured luncheon speaker, presented personal reflections on "Indigenous Women's Struggle to Survive." The final plenary panel, Reconceiving the West Through Native Women's History, brought together papers by Margaret L. Clarke, "The Daughter of Edward McKay and Carolyn Cook: Endogamy, Exogamy, and Racism," Muriel Stanley Venne, "The eSi Word: Reclaiming Esquao for Native Women," Heather Devine, "Reconceiving Metis Women: New Perspectives from Primary Sources," and Sherry Farrell-Racette, "Sewing for a Living: Metis Women Dress the West." The conference closed with a dinner and a tribute to Eliane Silverman whose speech, "Unsettled Pasts: Will Our Stories Be Lost?" presented her personal reflections on twenty-five years of academic and feminist activism.
Those unable to attend the conference will find some of the conference presentations available in two forthcoming publications: a cross border book edited by Elizabeth Jameson and Sheila McManus, and a western Canadian volume, Unsettled Past: Reconceiving the West Through Women's History , edited by Sarah Carter, Patricia Roome and Charleen Smith. Other highlights of the conference included new works by western women artists and performers, pieces like "Washtub Westerns" by Calgarian Aritha Van Herk and a play, "Singing up the Hill," by Nancy Millar, directed by Victoria Mallett.
California-based writher Diana Birchall gave a reading from her new book about her grandmother, titled Onoto Watanna: the Story of Winnifred Eathon . Writer/filmmaker Cheryl Foggo showed portions of her new video and spoke on "Black Faces in Unexpected Places: Pioneer Black Women on the Canadian Prairies." Penny Wheelwright's presentation "The Making of Isobel Gunn: a Historical Paradox" accompanied her video, "The Orkney Lad: the Story of Isobel Gunn."
Mt. Royal College
News from British Columbia
This year has been another busy year for women historians here in this province. Cheryl Warsh (Malaspina University College) is currently co-editing with Veronica Strong-Boag a collection on children's health for the Wilfrid Laurier University History of Childhood series. The collection will include contributions from Canada, the United States, Australia, New Zealand, the United Kingdom and Latin America. Cheryl will also present a paper at the Canadian Society for the History of Medicine meeting in Halifax entitled, 'Wendy's Last Night in the Nursery,': The medicine, culture and business of menstruation in North America,1800-2000 . Upcoming special issues of the Canadian Bulletin of Medical History, edited by Cheryl, include the medicalization of deviant behavour; cancer; nursing and gay/lesbian/bi-sexual/transgender history.
Kaori Donovan, a student of Mary Ellen Kelm (University of Northern British Columbia) recently defended her thesis entitled "Yamata Nadeshiko in Canada: Experiences of Japanese Immigrant Women,1868-1941 ." Catherine Gidney will be teaching at UNBC again this year and next. She recently presented her work on life in women's residence at the University of Toronto and on student protest at University of Toronto at the History Seminar Series. The University of Northern British Columbia has a new approved position in History & Women's Studies at the Assistant Professor - tenure track level. The preferred area of expertise is in European or Asian. The official advertisement is on its way to University Affairs , but direct inquiries can be directed to Paul R. Madak (Acting Dean), firstname.lastname@example.org.
At the University of British Columbia, Jean Barman has recently enjoyed the release of her two new books: Sojourning Sisters: The Lives and Letters of Jessie and Annie McQueen (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2003) and Constance Lindsay Skinner: Writing on the Frontier (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002). Myra Rutherdale has also authored a new book, Women and the White Man's God: Gender and Race in the Canadian Missionary Field (UBC Press, 2002) and will be taking up a postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Saskatchewan in Native and Newcomer Relations. Mona Gleason and Jean Barman are working on a second volume of Children, Teachers, and Schools in the History of British Columbia that should be out in the fall. Congratulations to Nikki Strong-Boag, Professor in the Departments of Educational Studies and Women's Studies. Nikki is one of ten national recipients of this year's Killam Research Fellowship. Killam Research Fellowships enable Canada's best scientists and scholars to devote two years to full-time research and writing. The recipients are chosen by the Killam Selection Committee, which is comprised of sixteen eminent scientists and scholars
representing a broad range of disciplines. Nikki's research is entitled, "Making Room: English Canadians and Adoption from the mid-19th Century to the Present." Catherine Carstairs has published "Becoming a 'Hype': Heroin Consumption, Subcultural Formation and the Politics of Resistance in Canada,1945-1961" Contemporary Drug Problems 29, 1 (Spring 2002): 91-116 and will soon publish "The Wide World of Doping: Drug Scandals, Natural Bodies and the Business of Sports Entertainment" in the journal Addiction Research and Theory . Catherine will present a paper entitled "Vancouver's First Heroin Maintenance Proposals, 1952-1956" at the upcoming BC Studies Conference in Vancouver in May, 2003.
From Douglas College, Jacqueline Gresko reports that the College has a Womenspeak Institute funded by the Koerner Foundation. This year the Foundation sponsored two historical presentations. Val Patenaude of the Maple Ridge Museum and Archives discussed "The Vital Role of Community History" on February 25. Linda Ohama screened and discussed her film "Obaachan's Garden" a personal reflection of Japanese Canadian History, on March 20.
The Women's Studies Department at Capilano College had three events during March. Marlene LeGates reports that Dr.Loraine Littlefield gave a lecture on "An Introduction to the History of First Nations Women," on March 4, which about 80 people attended. Dr. Sue Wilkinson spoke on March 4, in honour of International Women's Day, on "The Breast: Its Literary and Artistic Expression" and on March 18, 5:30-7:00, Ivan Sayers gave a Victorian fashion show, called "Waisted Efforts."
At the University of Victoria, Lynne Marks, was awarded the Women's Recognition Award, spring 2003, for leadership and service, especially in the interests of women. Lynne has published a new article, "Heroes and Hallelujahs: Labour History and the Social History of Religion
in English Canada: A Response to Bryan Palmer", Histoire Sociale/Social History (May 2001) and will present a paper entitled, "A National, Regional and Local Study of Church Involvement: Canada and British Columbia in 1901", at the Canadian Historical Association meetings in Toronto in June. Lynne completed her five year term as graduate advisor in the History Dept in December of 2002.
Along with other BC scholars who form part of the Friends of Women and Children of B.C , Lynne Marks and Pamela Moss contributed a "report card" on the Liberal government's treatment of women and children in the province entitled "Cuts to Shelter Allowances for Social Assistance Recipients and Cuts to Day Care Subsidies" Report Card No. 4 on B.C.'s Liberal Government, July 2002. Other report cards can be seen at the Centre for Womenís Studies and Gender Relations website at the University of British Columbia. (www.wmst.ubc.ca)
University of British Columbia
New and Noteworthy
Erland Lee Home, Birthplace of Women's Institutes to Become a National Historic Site
Parks Canada's initiative to recognize women's history through the designation of persons, places and events of national historic significance continues to identify and commemorate women's historic achievements. The latest designation in women's history, recently announced by the Minister of Canadian Heritage, is the Erland Lee (Museum) Home in Stoney Creek (Hamilton), Ontario. This 19 th century farmhouse, the former home of Janet and Erland Lee, now widely recognized as the founders of the first Women's Institute in 1897, and an National and International rural women's movement. The home is well preserved with an excellent interpretive program, and features the original diningroom table on which Janet Lee drafted the constitution of the Women's Institute of Stoney Creek. In time, a national historic plaque explaining the significance of the site will be erected, marking the site's inclusion in the family of National Historic Sites.
This new women's history site joins a very small group of public celebrations of women's historic achievements. With the majority of historic commemorations still focussing on topics such as the fur trade and the military, only about 5% represent women's role. (1) In an effort to better hear from marginalized voices, not only women's but those of Aboriginal Peoples and ethno-cultural communities, public nominations are actively encouraged in these areas. In order to provide context for key areas of women's historic role, and to assist in the identification of women's history commemorations, several research papers have been prepared by Parks Canada including: "Women and Health Care" ; "Women and Power"; "Women and Work"; "Women and Education"; and (forthcoming) "Women and Technology." Some have also led to further commemorations, such as Helen MacMurchy, Jeanne Mance, the Victorian Order of Nurses of Canada and five nurses' residences in the field of health. (2) Designations relating to "Women and Power" include the WCTU, the "Person's Case," E. Cora Hind, Marie Lacoste-Gérin Lajoie, Edith Archibald, Idola Saint-Jean and Violet McNaughton.
But the initiative relies primarily on public nominations and will not survive without support from the women's history community. Please consider making a nomination of a person, a site or an event of national significance. Write to:
The Executive Secretary,
Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada
Hull, Quebec K1A 0M5
TELEPHONE: (819) 997-4059 or FAX: (819) 953-4909
Or, if you would like general information on the women's history initiative, contact:
Historic Services Branch
National Historic Sites Directorate
5th Floor, 25 Eddy Street
Hull, Quebec K1A 0M5
TELEPHONE: (819) 994-5537 or FAX: (819) 953-4909
Electronic Tools to Support History Teaching and Learning
I have a small grant (from Trent University) to investigate the uses of electronic tools in supporting undergraduate teaching in history courses. I am interested in hearing about how people are using electronic supports to enhance face-to-face learning in undergraduate history courses. I am particularly interested in hearing about how these supports (such as
WebCT, e-mail listservs, course web pages, etc.) are being used in large undergraduate classes (50+ students) where the primary method of delivery is the lecture format. Although I am mainly interested in how these tools are being used in history courses, I would also like to hear from those teaching in related disciplines. I have a very short survey that I will send to you. Please contact me by e-mail at: email@example.com
Thank you, Alyson King, Ph.D.
1. 1 These include, for example, Madeleine De Vercheres, Adelaide Hoodless, Nellie McClung, Lady Aberdeen, Susanna Moodie, Agnes Macphail, Pauline Johnson, Emily Carr, Martha Black, Grace Lockhart, Maude Abbott, Mary Anne Shadd, Molly Brant, Jenny Trout, the 'Famous Five,' M.-M. D'Youville, L.M. Montgomery, the "Edmonton Grads," Catherine Parr Trail, seven women's religious communities, two First World War nurses (G.F. Pope and M.C. Macdonald), women in the military (one each for the army, airforce and navy) during the Second World War, Women's College Hospital and the IODE.
2. 2 Royal Victoria and Notre Dame, both in Montreal; St. Boniface in Winnipeg; Royal Jubilee in Victoria and the Ann Baillie Building at Kingston General Hospital. These buildings all exemplify the formative period of nursing as a profession, are an early form of 'women-only' space in the urban environment and illustrate all aspects of student nurses' social, education and professional lives. See Dianne Dodd "Nurses' Residences: Using the Built Environment as Evidence" Nursing History Review , 9, 2001.
RECENT PUBLICATIONS IN CANADIAN WOMEN'S HISTORY
PUBLICATIONS RÉCENTES EN HISTOIRE DES FEMMES CANADIENNES
Compiled by/Compilation de
Acland, Joan. "Elitekey: The Artistic Production of Mi'kmaq Women." Canadian Art Review 25, 1-2 (1998): 3-11.
Anderson, Carol. Dancing Toward the Light: Rachel Browne. Winnipeg: J. Gordon Shillingford, 1999. [contemporary dancer]
Anderson, Lynda. Out in the Cold: The Context of Lesbian Health in Northern British Columbia . Vancouver: British Columbia Centre of Excellence for Women's Health, 2001.
Andrew, Sheila. "Gender and nationalism: Acadians, Québécois, and Irish in New Brunswick nineteenth-century colleges and convent schools,1854-1888." Canadian Catholic Historical Association. Historical Studies 68 (2002): 7-23.
Anglican Church of Canada. Diocese of Edmonton. Women's Auxiliary and Anglican Church Women. Prayer and work and stewardship . Edmonton: [Anglican Church of Canada], The W.A./A.C.W. in the Diocese of Edmonton, .
Antrobus, Peggy, et al, eds. "Women, Globalization and International Trade." A special issue of Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 4/22, 1 (Spring/Summer 2002).
Armstrong, Pat and Hugh Armstrong. "Thinking It Through: Women and Work in the New Millennium." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 4/22, 1 (Spring/Summer 2002): 44-50.
Atwood, Margaret. Negotiated with the Dead: A Writer on Writing . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.
Audet, Bernard. Se nourrir au quotidien en Nouvelle-France . Québec: Les Editions GID, 2001.
Bagnell, Kenneth. The Little Immigrants: The Orphans Who Came to Canada , rev. ed. Toronto: Dundurn Press, 2002.
Baillargeon, Denyse, "'Sur les berceaux je veille': Les aides-maternelles de la Fédération nationale
Saint-Jean-Baptiste et la professionnalisation des domestiques (1928-1940)." Sextant 15-16 (2001): 203-33.
Baird, Donal. Women at Sea in the Age of Sail . Halifax: Nimbus Publishing, 2001.
Balcom, Karen. "Scandal and Social Policy: The Ideal Maternity Home and the Evolution of Social Policy in Nova Scotia, 1940-1951." Acadiensis 31, 2 (Spring 2002): 3-37.
Barman, Jean. Constance Lindsay Skinner: Writing on the Frontier . Toronto:University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Barnetson, B. "Part-time and Limited-term Faculty in Alberta's Colleges." Canadian Journal of Higher Education 31, 2 (June 2001): 79-102.
Barry, Sandra, Gwendolyn Davies and Peter Sanger, eds. Divisions of the Heart: Elizabeth Bishop and the art of memory and place . Wolfville, NS: Gaspereau Press, 2001.
Beard, Laura J. "Giving Voice: Autobiographical/Testimonial Literature by First Nations Women of British Columbia." Studies in American Indian Literature 12, 3 (2000): 64-83.
Beattie, Judith and Helen M. Buss. "No Reply." The Beaver 82, 6 (December 2002/January 2003): 22-27. [letters from the Scottish wife of an HBC mariner]
Beattie, Judith and Helen M. Buss. Undelivered Letters to Hudson's Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830-57. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2003.
Beck, Janice Sanford. No ordinary woman: The story of Mary Schäffer Warren . Calgary: Rocky Mountain Books, 2001.
Becker, Susanne. Gothic forms of feminine fictions . Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1999.
Belén, María and Martin Lucas. Género literario/género femenino: 20 años del ciclo de cuentos en Canadá . [Vigo, Spain]: Universidade de Vigo, 1999. [fiction by Canadian women]
Bird, Elizabeth. "The academic arm of the women's liberation movement: Women's Studies 1969-1999 in North America and the United Kingdom." Women's Studies International Forum 25, 1 (2002): 139-49.
Boehr, Kimberly. "'Individual Acts of Kindness' and Political Influence: Alice Parke's Experience with the Vernon Women's Council." British Columbia Historical News 35, 2 (Spring 2002): 8-17.
Bogart, Jo Ellen. Capturing Joy: The Story of Maud Lewis . Toronto: Tundra Books, 2002.
Boisclair, Isabelle. "Edition féministe, édition spécialisée: ouvrir le champ." Dans Les mutations du livre et de l'édition dans le monde du XVIIIe siècle à l'an 2000 , Jacques Michon et Jean Yves Mollier, dir., 496-503. Sainte-Foy/Paris: Les Presses de l'Université Laval/L'Harmattan, 2001.
Bridge, Kathryn. Phyllis Munday: Mountaineer . XYZ Publishing, 2002.
Briskin, Linda. "Women's Organizing: A Gateway to a New Approach for Women's Studies." Atlantis 26, 2 (Spring/Summer 2002): 78-91.
Brockman, Joan. Gender in the Legal Profession: Fitting or Breaking the Mould . Vancouver: UBC Press, 2002.
Brode, Patrick. Courted and Abandoned: Seduction in Canadian Law . Toronto: University of Toronto Press for the Osgoode Society for Canadian Legal History, 2002.
Brodeur, Raymond, dir. Femme, mystique et missionnaire: Marie Guyart de l'Incarnation: Tours, 1599--Québec, 1672 . Sainte-Foy: Les Presses de l'Université Laval, 2001.
Brouwer, Ruth Compton. Modernizing Women Modernizing Men: The Changing Missions of Three Professional Women in Asia and Africa, 1902-1969 . Vancouver: UBC Press, 2002.
Browne, Simone. "Of 'Passport Babies' and 'Border Control': The Case of Mavis Baker v. Minister of Citizenship and Immigration ." Atlantis 26, 2 (Spring/Summer 2002). [Canada's foreign domestic worker program]
Burke, Anne. Imprints and casualties: Poets on women and language, reinventing memory . Fredericton, NB: Broken Jaw Press, 2000.
Burr, Christina. "Gender, Sexuality, and Nationalism in J.W. Bengough's Verses and Political Cartoons." Canadian Historical Review 83, 4 (December 2002): 505-54.
Buse, Dieter K., Marthe Brown, and Joe Martin. "The Lindberghs' Arctic Flight." The Beaver 82, 2(April/May 2002): 38-40.
Bush, Karen Elizabeth. First Lady of Detroit: The story of Marie-Thérèse Guyon, Mme. Cadillac . Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 2001. [juvenile]
Buss, Helen M. Repossessing the World: Reading Memoirs by Contemporary Women . Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2002.
Buss, Helen M. and Marlene Kadar, eds. Working in Women's Archives: Researching Women's Private Literature and Archival Documents . Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2001.
Calissi, Valentina. My Journey = Mein Lebenslauf: The Experiences of a Girl During World War II and Beyond . Kamloops: Goss, 2000.
Calliste, Agnes and George J. Sefa Dei, eds. Anti-Racist Feminism: Critical Race and Gender Studies. Halifax: Fernwood Publishing, 2000.
Cameron, Anne. Daughters of Copper Woman. Madeira Park, BC: Harbour Publishing, 2002.
Camfield, David. "Beyond Adding on Gender and Class: Revisiting Feminism and Marxism." Studies in Political Economy 68 (Summer 2002): 37-54.
Canning, Patricia and Charlotte Strong. "Children and families adjusting to the cod moratorium." In The Resilient Outport: Ecology, economy and society in rural Newfoundland , ed. Rosemary E. Ommer, 319-41. St. John's: ISER Books, 2002.
Carr, Emily. Emily Carr and Her Dog: Flirt, Punk and Loo . Vancouver: Douglas & McIntyre, 2002.
Carter, Kathryn, ed. The Small Details of Life: Twenty Diaries by Women in Canada, 1830-1996 . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Cavar, Tomislava. "The Role of Male Physical Educators and Administrators in the Advancement of Female Students' Physical Educational Experiences" Canadian Women Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 3 (Winter 2002): 100-106.
Chambers, Lori. "Families in Canadian History: A Review of Four Recent Monographs." Journal of Canadian Studies 37, 1 (Spring 2002): 225-39.
Chappell, Louise. Gendering Government: Feminist Engagement with the State in Australia and Canada . Vancouver: UBC Press, 2002.
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Coates, Colin M. and Cecilia Morgan. Heroines and History: Representations of Madeleine de Verchères and Laura Secord . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Cohen, Marjorie Griffin, Laurell Ritchie, Michelle Swenarchuk, and Leah Vosko. "Globalization: Some Implications and Strategies for Women." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 4/22, 1 (Spring/Summer 2002): 6-14.
Cohen, Yolande, Jacinthe Pepin, Esther Lamontagne et André Duquette, dirs. Les sciences infirmières genèse d'une discipline . Montréal: Presses de l'Université de Montréal, 2002.
Cole, Jean Lee. The literary voices of Winnifred Eaton: Redefining ethnicity and authenticity . New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2002.
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Covell, Katherine and R. Brian Howe. The Challenge of Children's Rights for Canada . Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2001.
Craig, Béatrice, Judith Rygiel and Elizabeth Turcotte. "Survival or Adaptation? Domestic Rural Textile Production in Eastern Canada in the Later Nineteenth Century." Agricultural History Review 49, 2 (2001): 140-71.
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Dandurand, Madame. Journal intime, 1879-1900 . Edition préparée et annotée par Edmond Robillard. Lachine: Editions de la Pleine lune, 2000.
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De Groot, Raphaelle et Elizabeth Ouellet. Plus que parfaites: les aides familiales à Montréal, 1850-2000 . Montréal: Les Editions du remue-ménage, 2001.
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Dominic, Magie. The Queen of Peace Room . Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2002.
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Dupont-bouchat, Marie-Sylvie et Éric Pierre, dir. Enfance et justice au XIXe siecle. Essais d'histoire comparée de la protection de l'enfance, 1820-1914. France, Belgique, Pays-Bas, Canada . Paris: Presses universitaires de France, 2001.
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Ens, Adolf, et al, eds. Church, Family and Village: Essays on Mennonite Life on the West Reserve . Winnipeg: Manitoba Mennonite Historical Society, 2001.
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Extraordinary Ordinary Women: Manitoba Women and Their Stories . Winnipeg: Manitoba Clubs of the Canadian Federation of University Women, 2000.
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Gabaccia, Donna R. and Franca Iacovetta, eds. Women, Gender, and Transnational Lives: Italian Workers of the World . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Gagan, David and Rosemary Gagan. For Patients of Moderate Means: A Social History of the Voluntary Public General Hospital in Canada, 1890-1950 . Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2002.
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Gammel, Irene, ed. Making Avonlea: L.M. Montgomery and Popular Culture . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
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Gilbert, Paula. "Discourses of Female Criminality: Suzanne Jacob's L'Obéissance , A Novel of Infanticide/Filicide." Québec Studies 32 Fall 2001/Winter 2002: 37-55.
Giles, Wenona. Portuguese Women in Toronto: Gender, Immigration, and Nationalism . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
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Goldie, Terry, ed. In a Queer Country: Gay and Lesbian Studies in the Canadian Context . Vancouver: Arsenal Pulp Press, 2001.
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Grandir au féminin au Nouveau-Brunswick 1970-2000 . Moncton: Conseil consultatif sur la condition de la femme du Nouveau-Brunswick, 2001.
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Green Joyce. "Canaries in the Mines of Citizenship: Indian Women in Canada." Canadian Journal of Political Science 34, 4 (December 2001): 715-38.
Gregory, David. "Maud Karpeless, Newfoundland, and the Crisis of the Folksong Revival, 1924-1935." Newfoundland Studies 16, 2 (2000): 151-65.
Griffin, Betty and Susan Lockhart. Their Own History: Women's Contribution to the Labour Movement of B.C . New Westminster, BC: United Fishermen & Allied Workers Union/CAW Seniors Club, 2002.
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Hamilton, Roberta. Setting the Agenda: Jean Royce and the Shaping of Queen's University . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Hannah, Elena, Linda Paul and Swani Vethamany-Globus, eds. Women in the Canadian Academic Tundra: Challenging the Chill . Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2002.
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Heibron, Alexandra. Remembering Lucy Maud Montgomery . Toronto: Dundurn Press, 2001.
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Johnson, E. Pauline. Introduced and edited by Carole Gerson and Veronica Strong-Boag. E. Pauline Johnson, Tekahionwake: Collected Poems and Selected Prose . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
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Kirby, Sandra and Judith Huebner. "Talking About Sex: Biology and the Social Interpretations of Sex in Sport." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 3 (Winter 2002): 36-43.
Knickerbocker, Nancy. No Plaster Saint: The Life of Mildred Osterhout Fahrni . Vancouver: Talonbooks, 2001. [peace activist]
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Kramer, Reinhold and Tom Mitchell. Walk towards the Gallows: The Tragedy of Hilda Blake, Hanged 1899 . Toronto: Oxford University Press, 2001.
Krawczyk, Betty. Lock Me Up or Let Me Go: The Protests, Arrest and Trial of an Environmental Activist and Grandmother . Vancouver: Press Gang Publishers, 2002.
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Kuhn, Cynthia G. The performance of dress in Margaret Atwood's fiction . New York: P. Lang, 2003.
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Manitoba Nurses' Union. Manitoba Nurses' Union--25 Years of Commitment . Winnipeg: Manitoba Nurses' Union, 2000.
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McLachlan, Elizabeth. With Unshakeable Persistence: Rural Teachers of the Depression Era . Edmonton: NeWest Press, 1999.
McLachlan, Elizabeth. With Unfailing Dedication: Rural Teachers in the War Years . Edmonton: NeWest Press, 2001.
McLintock, Barbara. Anorexia's Fallen Angel: The Untold Story of Peggy Claude-Pierre and the Controversial Montreaux Clinic . Scarborough: HarperCollins, 2002.
McMann, Evelyn de R., comp. Biographical Index to Artists in Canada. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
McNabb, David T. "Indigenous Voices, Indigenous Histories, Part IV--Gathering Gum from the Silver Pine: A Cree Woman's Dream and the Battle of Belly River Crossing." Saskatchewan History 52, 2 (2000): 15-27.
McNeil, Eileen M. "Women of Vision and Compassion: The Foundation of Health Care in Calgary." Alberta History 50, 1 (Winter 2002): 17-25.
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Mercier, Rose and Penny Werthner. "Women and Coaching: Changing the Androcentric World of Sport." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 3 (Winter 2002): 115-18.
Merril, Judith and Emily Pohl-Weary. Better to Have Loved: The Life of Judith Merril . Toronto: Between the Lines, 2002. [science fiction writer and activist]
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Michaud, Marie. Marie the Lobster Queen: memoirs of a true success story . Lindsay, ON: M and Y Publishing, 2001.
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Millar, Nancy. The famous five: Emily Murphy and the case of the missing persons . Cochrane, AB: Western Heritage Centre, 1999.
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Millar, Sabrina. "Thinness to Success: Eating Disorders in Elite Female Gymnasts." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 3 (Winter 2002): 122-24.
Miller, Ian Hugh Maclean. Our Glory and Our Grief: Torontonians and the Great War . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Millions, Erin. "Breaking the Mould: A Historiographical Review of Saskatchewan Women's History, 1880-1930." Saskatchewan History 54, 2 (Fall 2002): 31-49.
Mitchell, Terry and Eleanor Nielsen. "Living Life to the Limits: Dragon Boaters and Breast Cancer." Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme 21, 3 (Winter 2002): 50-57.
Mitchinson, Wendy. Giving Birth in Canada, 1900-1950 . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Moghissi, Haideh and Mark J. Goodman. "'Cultures of Violence' and Diaspora: Dislocation and Gendered Conflict in Iranian-Canadian Communities." Humanity & Society 23, 4 (1999): 297-318.
Murray, Heather. Come, Bright Improvement! The Literary Societies of Nineteenth-Century Ontario . Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.
Murray, Jocelyne. "La scolarisation élémentaire en Mauricie (1850-1900): esquisse de la population scolaire et des résultats de ses apprentissages." Revue d'histoire de l'Amérique française 55, 4 (printemps 2002): 573-601.
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Niquette, Manon. "De la féminisation des relations publiques: un discours en rupture de l'histoire des femmes relationnistes." Recherches féministes 13, 2 (2000).
Norris, Deborah. "Working Them Out...Working Them In: Ideology and the Everyday Lives of Female Military Partners Experiencing the Cycle of Deployment." Atlantis 26, 1 (2001): 55-64.
Nothof, Anne F., ed. Sharon Pollock: Essays on her works . Toronto: Guernica, 2000.
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