New Issue of UHR: Encounters, Contests, and Communities: New Histories of Race and Ethnicity in the Canadian City
Table of Contents
Encounters, Contests, and Communities: New Histories of Race and Ethnicity in the Canadian City, by Jordan Stanger-Ross and Franca Iacovetta
Unpacking Settler Colonialism’s Urban Strategies: Indigenous Peoples in Victoria, British Columbia, and the Transition to a Settler-Colonial City, by Penelope Edmonds
“Toronto Has No History!” Indigeneity, Settler Colonialism, and Historical Memory in Canada’s Largest City, by Victoria Freeman
Solemn Processions and Terrifying Violence: Spectacle, Authority, and Citizenship during the Lachine Canal Strike of 1843, by Dan Horner
Homeland Crisis and Local Ethnicity: The Toronto Irish and the Cartoons of the Evening Telegram, 1910–1914, by William Jenkins
Public Commemoration and Ethnocultural Assertion: Winnipeg Celebrates the Diamond Jubilee of Confederation, by Robert Cupido
Locating Diaspora: Afro-Caribbean Narratives of Migration and Settlement in Toronto, 1914–1929, by Jared G. Toney
UHR Editorial Policy:
The prime goal of the UHR/RHU is to be a vehicle for the exchange of information, theories, and techniques relating to the development of urban communities over time. The UHR/RHU is concerned with the historical development of urban Canada in a broad sense, with particular emphasis on the following:
* current research: work being done on Canadian towns and cities;
* future research: topics that need to be added to the research agenda;
* methodology: methods needed for studying urban places;
* sources: availability, reliability and interpretation of research materials.
As well as this, the UHR/RHU has 2 other major aims:
1. to bring together the various disciplinary perspectives that exist in the broad field of urban studies; 2. to publish non-Canadian material when it deals with comparative, methodological or historiographical issues or topics.
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