Page 1
Page 2
Page 3
Page 4
Page 5
Page 6
Page 7
Page 8
Page 9
Page 10
Page 11
Page 12
Page 13
Page 14
Page 15
Page 16
Page 17
Page 18
Page 19
Page 20
Page 21
Page 22
Page 23
Page 24
Page 25
Page 26
Page 27
Page 28
Page 29
Page 30
Page 31
Page 32
Page 33
Page 34
Page 35
Page 36
Page 37
Page 38
Page 39
Page 40
Page 41
Page 42
Page 43
Page 44
Page 45
Anthropology 35 36 Architecture 36 Asian studies 38 39 Biography 14 Canadian history 3 4 5 6 7 8 12 15 16 30 31 Cultural studies 8 11 15 31 39 Economics 34 Education 29 30 32 35 Environmental history environmental studies 2 16 29 34 Ethnic history 16 European history 28 Fiction literature 9 38 Foreign policy 26 Gender studies LGBT studies 17 20 21 Geography 29 German studies 21 Health studies 27 34 History 1 33 35 History of medicine 32 History of religion 30 Indigenous studies 1 2 4 5 6 7 31 International relations international studies 25 35 Irish studies 39 Labour studies 33 Literary criticism literary studies 37 38 39 40 Media studies 17 Migration studies 19 37 Military studies 12 24 Museum studies 36 Performance studies 11 Philosophy 20 22 36 37 Photography 15 Poetry 10 Policy studies public policy 25 27 28 Political economics 34 Political philosophy 24 Political science political studies 3 21 23 24 25 26 27 28 Contents Psychology 13 Quebec studies 40 Religious studies 18 22 31 33 Sociology 13 28 33 Theatre studies 11 40 World history 14 18 19 Series CHORA Intervals in the Philosophy of Architecture 36 Democracy Diversity and Citizen Engagement Series 23 Hugh MacLennan Poetry SeriesThe 10 McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series 1 4 5 6 7 31 McGill-Queens RuralWildland and Resource Studies 16 34 McGill-Queens Studies in Ethnic History 16 19 McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Ideas 24 McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Religion 30 31 McGill-Queens Studies in Urban Governance 28 McGill-QueensBeaverbrook Canadian Foundation Studies in Art History 15 Studies on the History of Quebec tudes dhistoire du Qubec 8 Agencies Queens Policy Studies Series Institute of Intergovernmen- tal Relations 26 Queens Policy Studies Series School of Policy Studies 26 27 Check us out online at Facebook.comMcGillQueens Twitter.comscholarmqup Blog httpwww.mqup.cablog McGill-Queens University Press acknowledges with gratitude the assistance of the Associated Medical Services the Association for the Export of Canadian Books the Beaverbrook Canadian Foundation the Canada Council for the Arts Carleton University the Faculty of Arts of McGill University the Government of Canada through the Canada Book Fund the Humanities and Social Sciences Federation of Canada the Jackman Foundation of Toronto the Smallman Fund of Western University and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada for their support of its publishing program. Above all the Press is indebted to its two parent institutions McGill and Queens universities for generous continuing support for the Press as an integral part of the universitiesresearch and teaching activities. Montreal McGill-Queens University Press 1010 Sherbrooke Street West Suite 1720 Montreal QC H3A 2R7 Canada Kingston McGill-Queens University Press Douglas Library Building 93 University Avenue Kingston ON K7L 5C4 Canada COVER DESIGN INTERIOR DESIGN TYPESETTING PRINTING Groupe Litho Printed in Canada Abbott Frank A. 31 Akenson Donald Harman 18 19 Banack Clark 3 Barer Morris L. 34 Bassnett Sarah 15 Batson Charles R. 11 Bavington Dean 34 Beecher Donald 37 Blanger Stphanie A.H. 24 Blank Joshua C. 16 Breede H. Christian 25 Burgess John H. 32 Butler Shelley Ruth 36 Carson A. Scott 27 Castle David 25 Chapman Mary 38 Chowdhury Amitava 19 Clark Samuel 28 Commission de vrit et rconci- liation du Canada 7 Doern G. Bruce 25 Dokis Carly 34 DoyleVincent 17 Ehrenberg Alain 13 Engen Robert 12 Gibson-BrydonThomas R.C. 33 Golub Alex 35 Grace Richard J. 14 Halseth Greg 29 Hanaway Joseph 32 Hardy Cox Donna 29 Hart Aoife Assumpta 39 Hayhoe Ruth 35 Hepburn Allan 38 Hilder Jamie 39 Hollett Calvin 30 Jarrell Richard A. 30 Juneau Andr 26 Kelly John D. 35 Koustas Jane 11 Laforest Guy 23 Lagac-Roy Daniel 24 Lecours Andr 23 LeducTimothy B. 2 Lehrer Erica 36 Leroux Louis Patrick 11 MacDonald Edward 16 MacFadyen Joshua 16 Mair Kimberly 21 Manson Don 29 Markey Sean 29 McDowall Duncan 32 McGrail Kimberlyn M. 34 McLeod Chris B. 34 Mills Sean 8 Murton James 34 Nossal Kim Richard 26 Nossal Kim Richard 27 Novaczek Iren 16 Ovadija Mladen 40 Pan Julia 35 Papillon Martin 26 Paquin Stphane 26 Parcell Stephen 36 Prez-Gmez Alberto 36 Phillips Peter W.B. 25 Prince Michael J. 27 Ray Arthur J. 1 Reibetanz John 10 Robert Julie 40 Rosenblatt Daniel 35 Roussel Stphane 26 Roy Louis 22 Roy Susan 31 Ryser Laura 29 Sharp Hasana 20 Smith-Prei Carrie 21 Spicer Zachary 28 Stehle Maria 21 Stoddart Greg L. 34 Strange C. Carney 29 Taylor Chlo 20 Thiessen Janis 33 Truth and Reconciliation Com- mission of Canada 4 5 6 7 Van der Meersch Maxence 9 von Heyking John 24 von Hlatky Stfanie 25 Wheaton Margo 10 Xavier Subha 37 Zha Qiang 35 Zuidervaart Lambert 22 Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History 1 Adapted Brains and Imaginary Worlds 37 Ancestral Recall 39 Around 1945 38 Awkward Politics 21 Beating against the Wind 30 Becoming Sui Sin Far 38 Between Dispersion and Belonging 19 Body or the SoulThe 31 Boundary BargainThe 28 CanadaThe State of the Federation 2013 26 Canadas Residential SchoolsThe History Part 1 Origins to 1939 4 Canadas Residential SchoolsThe History Part 2 1939 to 2000 4 Canadas Residential SchoolsThe Inuit and Northern Experience 5 Canadas Residential SchoolsThe Legacy 6 Canadas Residential SchoolsThe Mtis Experience 5 Canadas Residential Schools Missing Children and Un- marked Burials 6 Canadas Residential Schools Reconciliation 7 Canadian Climate of Mind A 2 Canadian ScienceTechnology and Innovation Policy 25 Canadian Universities in Chinas Transformation 35 Chora 36 Cirque Global 11 Creating Kashubia 16 Curative Illnesses 40 Curatorial Dreams 36 Designed Words for a Designed World 39 Discovering the End of Time 18 Distributing Status 28 Doing Community-Based Research 29 Dramaturgy of Sound in the Avant-garde and Postdra- matic Theatre 40 Educating the Neglected Majority 30 Engaging the Thought of Bernard Lonergan 22 Feminist Philosophies of Life 20 Form of PoliticsThe 24 GeneralThe 32 Gods Province 3 Going to War 25 Guerrilla Aesthetics 21 Honorer la vrit rconcilier pour lavenir 7 Invasion 14 9 Making Out in the Mainstream 17 Managing a Canadian Healthcare Strategy 27 Migrant TextThe 37 Military Operations and the Mind 24 Moral Mapping of Victorian and Edwardian LondonThe 33 Not Talking Union 33 Opium and Empire 14 Parliaments of Autonomous NationsThe 23 Picturing Toronto 15 Place in the Sun A 8 Politics of Canadian Foreign PolicyThe 26 Practice of Anthropology A 35 Queens UniversityVolume III 1961-2004 32 ReligionTruth and Social Transformation 22 Robert Lepage on the Toronto Stage 11 Serving Diverse Students in Canadian Higher Education 29 Strangers in Arms 12 Struggling for Social Citizenship 27 Subsistence under Capitalism 34 These Mysterious People 31 Time and a Place 16 Undisciplined Economist An 34 Unlit Path Behind the HouseThe 10 Weariness of the SelfThe 13 Where We Live 10 Title Index AuthorEditor Index Forums such as commissions courtroom trials and tribunals that have been established through the second half of the twentieth century to address Aboriginal land claims have consequently created a particular way of presenting Aboriginal colo- nial and national histories. The history that emerges from these land-claims processes is often criticized for being presentist inaccurately in- terpreting historical actions and actors through the lens of present-day values practices and concerns. In Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History Arthur Ray examines how claims-oriented research is often tted to the existing frames of Indigenous rights law and claims legislation and as a result has inuenced the development of these laws and legislation. Through a comparative study encompassing Aus- tralia Canada New Zealand South Africa and the United States Ray also explores the ways in which various procedures and settings for claims adjudication have inuenced and changed the use of historical evidence made space for Indigenous voices stimulated scholarly debates about the cultural and historical experiences of Indigenous peoples at the time of initial European contact and afterward and have provoked reactions from politicians and scholars. While giving serious consideration to the aws and strengths of presentist histories Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History provides Aboriginal academic and legal communities with essential information on how history is used and how methods are adapted and changed. Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History is accessible and fascinating and will appeal to a broad general audience. It also deals with important current issues that will be of interest to historians and lawyers and other researchers practitioners and technicians. Carwyn Jones Faculty of Law Victoria University of Wellington Arthur J. Ray is professor emeritus of history at the University of British Columbia and the author of Telling It to the Judge Taking Native History to Court. 1 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S H I S T O R Y Aboriginal Rights Claims and the Making and Remaking of History arthur j. ray How research into Indigenous rights claims is inuenced by and in turn changes Indigenous law and claims legislation. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series June 2016 978-0-7735-4743-8 29.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4742-1 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 312pp 15 maps 20 photos Ebook available The twenty-rst century is a period of great envi- ronmental and social transformation as climate change increasingly marks lives at levels that are personal familial communal national and global. A Canadian Climate of Mind presents stories that lay in the waters lands and climate of Canada and which have the potential to renew a compassionate energy for changing human relations with each other and with our world. The turbulent effects of climate change are popularly discussed in the modern language of scientic knowledge political policies economic mechanisms and technological innovation. While there is much to be learned from these views Timothy Leduc suggests a more profound call for change by returning to past understandings of the land and climate. He argues that the world is initiating us into a broader and humbler sense of what it is to be human in an interconnected reality. The world is doing this by responding to unsustainable practices such as our devastating reliance on fossil fuels. Weaving together voices from numerous back- grounds and time periods with Indigenous views on present and past environmental challenges A Canadian Climate of Mind illuminates a world that is being shaken to its core while we hesitate to act. Timothy Leduc presents solid and diverse sources and references in his study and skilfully navigates the contributions of Haudenosaunee Wendat and Anishinaabe thought and life to the larger public thinking about climate change. John Grim Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies Timothy B. Leduc is assistant professor of social work at Wilfrid Laurier University. 2 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 E N V I R O N M E N TA L S T U D I E S I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S A Canadian Climate of Mind Passages from Fur to Energy and Beyond timothy b. leduc Foreword by William Woodworth Rawenokwas Looking at climate change not only as a feature of the physical world but also as a state of the human spirit. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4762-9 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4761-2 110.00S 110.00SS 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 384pp 34 photos Ebook available Compared to the United States it is assumed that religion has not been a signicant factor in Canadas political development. In Gods Province Clark Banack challenges this assump- tion showing that in Alberta religious motiva- tion has played a vital role in shaping its political trajectory. For Henry Wise Wood president of the United Farmers of Alberta from 1916 until 1931 William Bible Bill Aberhart founder of the Alberta Social Credit Party and premier from 1935 until 1943 Aberharts protg Ernest Manning Albertas longest serving premier 19431968 and Mannings son Preston founder of the Alberta-based federal Reform Party of Canada religion was central to their thinking about human agency the purpose of politics the role of the state the nature of the economy and the proper duties of citizens. Drawing on substantial archival research and in-depth interviews Gods Province highlights the strong link that exists between the religiously inspired political thought and action of these form- ative leaders the US evangelical Protestant tradi- tion from which they drew and the emergence of an individualistic populist and anti-statist senti- ment in Alberta that is largely unfamiliar to the rest of Canada. Covering nearly a century of Albertas history Banack offers an illuminating reconsideration of the political thought of these leaders the goals of the movements they led and the roots of Albertas distinctiveness within Canada. A fusion of reli- gious history intellectual history and political thought Gods Province exposes the ways in which individual politicians have shaped one provinces political culture. Carefully researched and effectively argued Gods Province provides a balanced and convinc- ing argument about the complex sometimes sub- tle yet often signicant ways in which religion has inuenced Albertas political leaders and shaped the provinces political character and trajectory. Steve Patten University of Alberta Clark Banack is assistant professor of political science at York University. 3 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y Gods Province Evangelical Christianity Political Thought and Conservatism in Alberta clark banack A groundbreaking exploration of the religious roots of Alberta conservatism. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4714-8 34.95T 34.95A 23.99 cloth 6 x 9 360pp 7 tables Ebook available Canadas Residential Schools The History Part 1 Origins to 1939 places Canadas residential school system in the historical context of European campaigns to colonize and convert Indigenous people throughout the world. In post-Confederation Canada the government adopted what amounted to a policy of cultural genocide suppressing spiritual practices disrupting traditional economies and imposing new forms of government. Residential schooling quickly became a central element in this policy. The destructive intent of the schools was compounded by chronic under- funding and ongoing conict between the federal government and the church missionary societies that had been given responsibility for their day-to-day operation. A failure of leadership and resources meant that the schools failed to control the tuberculosis crisis that gripped the schools for much of this period. The History Part 2 1939 to 2000 carries the story of the residential school system from the end of the Great Depression to the closing of the last re- maining schools in the late 1990s. It demonstrates that the underfunding and unsafe living conditions that characterized the early history of the schools continued into an era of unprecedented growth and prosperity for most Canadians. A miserly funding formula meant that into the late 1950s school meals fell short of the Canada Food Rules. Overcrowding poor sanitation and a failure to adhere to re safety rules were common problems through- out this period. While government ofcials had come to view the schools as costly and in- efcient the churches were reluctant to countenance their closure. It was not until the late 1960s that the federal government nally wrested control of the system away from the churches. Government plans to turn First Nations education over to the provinces met with opposition from Aboriginal organi- zations that were seeking Indian Control of Indian Education. Following parent-led occupation of a school in Alberta many of the remaining schools came under Aboriginal administration. 4 I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y S P E C I F I C AT I O N S PA R T 1 McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4650-9 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4649-3 150.00S 150.00S 104.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 1024pp 34 tables 2 graphs 102 photos Ebook available also available in French S P E C I F I C AT I O N S PA R T 2 McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4652-3 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4651-6 150.00S 150.00S 104.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 864pp 32 tables 6 graphs 76 photos Ebook available also available in French Canadas Residential Schools The History Part 1 Origins to 1939 Volume 1 Canadas Residential Schools The History Part 2 1939 to 2000 Volume 1 The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Between 1867 and 2000 the Canadian government sent over 150000 Aboriginal children to residential schools across the coun- try. Government ofcials and missionaries agreed that in order to civilize and Christianize Aboriginal children it was necessary to separate them from their parents and their home communities. For children life in these schools was lonely and alien. Disci- pline was harsh and daily life was highly regimented. Aboriginal languages and cultures were denigrated and suppressed. Education and technical training too often gave way to the drudgery of doing the chores necessary to make the schools self-sustaining. Child neg- lect was institutionalized and the lack of supervision created situa- tions where students were prey to sexual and physical abusers. Legal action by the schools former students led to the creation of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada in 2008. The product of over six years of research the Commissions nal report outlines the history and legacy of the schools and charts a pathway towards reconciliation. Canadas Residential Schools The Inuit and Northern Experience demon- strates that residential schooling followed a unique trajectory in the North. As late as 1950 there were only six residential schools and one hostel north of the sixtieth parallel. Prior to the 1950s the federal government left northern residential schools in the hands of the missionary societies that operated largely in the Mackenzie Valley and the Yukon. It was only in the 1950s that Inuit children began attending residential schools in large num- bers. The tremendous distances that Inuit children had to travel to school meant that in some cases they were separated from their parents for years. The establishment of day schools and what were termed small hostels in over a dozen communities in the eastern Arctic led many Inuit parents to settle in those communities on a year-round basis so as not to be separated from their children contributing to a dramatic transformation of the Inuit economy and way of life. Not all the northern institutions are remembered similarly. The staff at Grandin College in Fort Smith and the Churchill Vocational Centre in northern Manitoba were often cited for the positive roles that they played in developing and encouraging a new generation of Aboriginal leadership. The legacy of other schools particularly Grollier Hall in Inuvik and Turquetil Hall in Igluligaarjuk Chestereld Inlet is far darker. These schools were marked by prolonged regimes of sexual abuse and harsh discipline that scarred more than one generation of children for life. Since Aboriginal peo- ple make up a large proportion of the population in Canadas northern terri- tories the impact of the schools has been felt intensely through the region. And because the history of these schools is so recent the intergenerational impacts and the legacy of the schools are strongly felt in the North. Canadas Residential Schools The Mtis Experience focuses on an often- overlooked element of Canadas residential school history. The federal government policy on providing schooling to Mtis children was subject to constant change. It viewed the Mtis as members of the dangerous classes whom the residential schools were intended to civilize and assimilate. This view led to the adoption of policies that allowed for the admission of Mtis children at various times. At Saint-Paul-des-Mtis in Alberta Roman Catholic missionaries established a residential school specically for Mtis children in the early twentieth century while the Anglicans opened hostels for Mtis children in the Yukon in the 1920s and the 1950s. However from a jurisdictional perspective the federal government believed that the responsi- bility for educating and assimilating Mtis people lay with provincial and territorial governments. When this view dominated Indian agents were often instructed to remove Mtis children from residential schools.Because provin- cial and territorial governments were reluctant to provide services to Mtis people many Mtis parents who wished to see their children educated in schools had no option but to try to have them accepted into a residential school. As provincial governments slowly began to provide increased educa- tional services to Mtis students after the Second World War Mtis children lived in residences and residential schools that were either run or funded by provincial governments. As this volume demonstrates the Mtis experience of residential schooling in Canada is long and complex involving not only the federal government and the churches but provincial and territorial governments. Much remains to be done to identify and redress the impact that these schools had on Mtis children their families and their community. I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y 5 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4654-7 27.95A 27.95A 18.99 paper 978-0-7735-4653-0 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 288pp 41 bw photos 10 tables Ebook available also available in French S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4656-1 19.95A 19.95A 13.99 paper 978-0-7735-4655-4 75.00S 75.00S 52.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 96pp 16 bw photos Ebook available also available in French Canadas Residential Schools The Inuit and Northern Experience The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Volume 2 Canadas Residential Schools The Mtis Experience The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Volume 3 Canadas Residential Schools Missing Children and Unmarked Burials is the rst systematic effort to record and analyze deaths at the schools and the presence and condition of student cemeteries within the regulatory context in which the schools were intended to operate. As part of its work the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada established a National Residen- tial School Student Death Register. Due to gaps in the available data the reg- ister is far from complete. Although the actual number of deaths is believed to be far higher 3200 residential school victims have been identied. The analysis also demonstrates that residential school death rates were signi- cantly higher than those for the general Canadian school-aged population. The failure to establish and enforce adequate standards of care coupled with the failure to adequately fund the schools resulted in unnecessarily high death rates at residential schools. Senior government and church of- cials were well aware of the schools ongoing failure to provide adequate levels of custodial care. Children who died at the schools were rarely sent back to their home community. They were usually buried in school or nearby mission cemeteries. As the schools and missions closed these cemeteries were abandoned. While in a number of instances Aboriginal communities churches and former staff have taken steps to rehabilitate cemeteries and commemorate the individuals buried there most of these cemeteries are now disused and vulnerable to accidental disturbance. In the face of this abandonment the trc is proposing the development of a national strategy for the documenta- tion maintenance commemoration and protection of residential school cemeteries. Canadas Residential Schools The Legacy describes what Canada must do to overcome the schools tragic legacy and move towards reconciliation with the countrys rst peoples. For over one hundred and twenty ve years Abo- riginal children suffered abuse and neglect in residential schools run by the Canadian government and by churches. They were taken from their families and communities and conned in large frightening institutions where they were cut off from their culture and punished for speaking their own lan- guage. Infectious diseases claimed the lives of many students and those who survived lived in harsh and alienating conditions. There was little compas- sion and little education in most of Canadas residential schools. Although Canada has formally apologized for the residential school sys- tem and has compensated its Survivors the damaging legacy of the schools continues to this day. This volume examines the long shadow that the resi- dential schools have cast over the lives of Aboriginal Canadians who are more likely to live in poverty more likely to be in ill health and die sooner more likely to have their children taken from them and more likely to be imprisoned than other Canadians. The disappearance of many Indigenous languages and the erosion of cultural traditions and languages also have their roots in residential schools. 6 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4658-5 27.95A 27.95A 18.99 paper 978-0-7735-4657-8 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 272pp 11 graphs 6 tables Ebook available also available in French Canadas Residential Schools Missing Children and Unmarked Burials The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Volume 4 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4660-8 29.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4659-2 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 392pp Ebook available also available in French Canadas Residential Schools The Legacy The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Volume 5 Canadas Residential Schools Reconciliation documents the complexities challenges and possibilities of reconciliation by presenting the ndings of public testimonies from residential school Survivors and others who partici- pated in the trcs national events and community hearings. For many Aboriginal people reconciliation is foremost about healing families and com- munities and revitalizing Indigenous cultures languages spirituality laws and governance systems. For governments building a respectful relationship involves dismantling a centuries-old political and bureaucratic culture in which all too often policies and programs are still based on failed notions of assimilation. For churches demonstrating long-term commitment to reconcil- iation requires atoning for harmful actions in the residential schools respect- ing Indigenous spirituality and supporting Indigenous peoples struggles for justice and equity. Schools must teach Canadian history in ways that foster mutual respect empathy and engagement. All Canadian children and youth deserve to know what happened in the residential schools and to appreciate the rich history and collective knowledge of Indigenous peoples. The Commission urges Canada to adopt the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples as a framework for reconciliation. While Aboriginal peoples are victims of violence and discrimination they are also holders of Treaty Aboriginal and human rights and have a critical role to play in reconciliation. All Canadians must understand how traditional First Nations Inuit and Mtis approaches to resolving conict repairing harm and restoring relationships can inform the reconciliation process. The trcs Calls to Action identify the concrete steps that must be taken to ensure that our children and grandchildren can live together in dignity peace and prosperity on these lands we now share. Honorer la vrit rconcilier lavenir is a summary of the Commissions six- volume nal report. It identies the residential schools as an instrument of cultural genocide and as such a part of the Canadian governments broader colonialist policy towards Aboriginal people. The report describes how chronic underfunding led to unhealthy living conditions and death rates that were far higher than those experienced by the general Canadian school-aged population. In addition the report makes it clear that the government had been advised of the implications of its policies and presented with options which it chose to ignore that would have reduced the school death rates. The disruption of Aboriginal students families and communities created by the schools continues to be felt to this day. It can be measured by the loss of language and family connections in Aboriginal communities and the ongoing gaps between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal Canadians in terms of health education and employment outcomes. Reconciliation will bring recognition that the residential schools were part of a broader set of policies aimed at depriving Aboriginal people of their lands their culture their spirituality and their governments. The Commis- sions ninety-four Calls to Action describe the concrete measures needed to repair the damaged relationship between Aboriginal peoples and the Crown and to establish respectful relationships between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal peoples. 7 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series January 2016 978-0-7735-4662-2 27.95A 27.95A 18.99 paper 978-0-7735-4661-5 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6.75 x 9.75 296pp Ebook available also available in French Canadas Residential Schools Reconciliation The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Volume 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S October 2015 978-0-7735-4670-7 24.95T 24.95T 16.99 paper 6.75 x 9.75 592pp 50 bw illustrations 5 tables Ebook available Honorer la vrit rconcilier pour lavenir Sommaire du rapport nal de la Commission de vrit et rconciliation du Canada What is the relationship between migration and politics in Quebec How did French Canadians activities in the global south inuence future de- bates about migration and Quebec society How did migrants in turn shape debates about lan- guage class nationalism and sexuality A Place in the Sun explores these questions through overlap- ping histories of Quebec and Haiti. From the 1930s to the 1950s French-Canadian and Haitian cultural and political elites developed close intellectual bonds and large numbers of French-Canadian missionaries began working in the country. Through these encounters French- Canadian intellectual and religious gures developed an image of Haiti that would circulate widely throughout Quebec and have ongoing cul- tural ramications. After rst exploring French- Canadian views of Haiti Sean Mills reverses the perspective by looking at the many ways that Haitian migrants intervened in and shaped Que- bec society. As the most signicant group seen to integrate into francophone Quebec Haitian migrants introduced new perspectives into a changing public sphere during decades of political turbulence. By turning his attention to the ideas and activities of Haitian taxi drivers exiled priests aspiring authors dissident intellectuals and feminist activists Mills reconsiders the histor- ical actors of Quebec intellectual and political life and challenges the traditional tendency to view migrants as peripheral to Quebec history. Ranging from political economy to discussions about sexuality A Place in the Sun demonstrates the ways in which Haitian migrants opened new debates exposed new tensions and forever altered Quebec society. This important book illuminates a little-known and important story offering a richly nuanced portrait of the Haitian immigrant experience in Montreal. An exemplary work of cultural and social history it will be of interest both to special- ists on Haiti and Canada and more broadly to those interested in thinking about migration and politics. Laurent Dubois author of Haiti The Aftershocks of History Sean Mills is assistant professor of history at the University of Toronto and the author of The Empire Within Postcolonial Thought and Political Activism in Sixties Montreal. 8 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S A Place in the Sun Haiti Haitians and the Remaking of Quebec sean mills A richly drawn portrait of Haiti in Quebec of Quebec through Haiti and the ways in which migrants transform societies. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Studies on the History of Quebectudes dhistoire du Qubec February 2016 978-0-7735-4645-5 29.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4644-8 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 328pp 10 photos Ebook available Based on personal experience survivor testimony and documentary research Invasion 14 portrays the German occupation of northern France during World War I. Regarded by critics as Maxence Van der Meerschs nest work the novel is set in Lille Roubaix and nearby villages along the Belgian border with the front lines just miles away and the shelling routinely audible. An antiwar novel that goes beyond the trenches this book is not about combat but its consequences providing remarkable insights on how French civilians chose to accept or oppose the occupation of their country. A gripping epic that weaves together a vast range of characters Invasion 14 provides a sweeping account of life under German rule and explores collaboration resistance and the grey areas between these stark choices foreshadowing dilemmas the entire French nation would later face during World War II. Though originally pub- lished to great renown in 1935 and considerable regional controversy Invasion 14 was neglected after World War II when national discourse focused almost solely on heroes of anti-Nazi resistance movements. As more nuanced under- standings of war and occupation have evolved Van der Meerschs masterful rendition of life along the Western Front has enjoyed a well- deserved renaissance. Presenting a new translation along with an introduction and explanatory notes W. Brian Newsome captures the moving imagery of Van der Meerschs narrative situates Invasion 14 in the context of the authors life experience ad- dresses issues of postwar remembrance and positions the novel amidst literary movements of the time. Maxence Van der Meersch 19071951 was a French writer of Flemish ancestry originally trained as a lawyer. Invasion 14 was runner-up for the Prix Goncourt in 1935 and his novel LEmpreinte du dieu won the award in 1936. W. Brian Newsome is associate professor of his- tory and assistant dean at Elizabethtown College. 9 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4754-4 34.95T 29.95T 20.99 paper 6 x 9 512pp Ebook available From the book The Germans had been ring on Lille for three straight days. Each evening the ames of the inferno could be seen from Roubaix. Samuel Fontcroix like many others rushed to the outskirts at nightfall to watch this dancing bloody line at the edge of the hori- zon silhouetted against the black chasm of the sky. This hell seemed all too near. Huge red ames spurted into the air like the prod- uct of some distant ironworks and in the noise of the crashing metal one could almost hear a desperate cry. F I C T I O N Invasion 14 maxence van der meersch Translated by W. Brian Newsome An epic novel recounting the experiences of people living under the German occupation of northern France during World War I. shell in the night sky and whose anti-clockwise spiral repeats the Milky Ways unwinding informed not with the lore of clocks or teachers but of gods and children Where We Live explores how specic places and their features street scenes classrooms furniture creatures both real and mythical become part of our identities and illustrates how we carry them around and how we are shaped by their outlines even as we in turn transform them. This reciprocity ex- tends to the adoption of other voices in the translated poems that are a vital part of each section and to the active participation of the reader invited by the collections exible use of poetic form. John Reibetanzs approach comes from a conviction that the most compelling and signicant features of human identity are not primarily found in solitude but rather evolve through our conversations with otherness. This collection works as a kind of long poem its three parts intercon- nected each presenting a particular interpretation of the process of posses- sion loss and recovery. Thresholds deals with encounters between the self and the other childhood experiences family familiar places and seeks ways of transcending the disappointment within such sources. Roommates explores both the uniqueness and the reciprocity in human relationships with the natural world and Flyways posits that there is no separation between the humannatural and the imaginative however far-ung they all inter- weave and constitute the territory where we live. John Reibetanz teaches English and creative writing at the University of Toronto. The days an old room stripped of its furniture there are never enough beds in winter. By late afternoon the shadows are forming a blue incon- solable hall as sparrows retreat to makeshift cots of pine bark and eaves. Even the parched marsh grass has stilled every blade become an ear. Sensuous atmospheric and spare The Unlit Path Behind the House collects poems that seek light in difcult places. In lines lled with an intense music Margo Wheaton listens for the lyricism inside the days blessings and catastrophes. Wheatons poems sing at the intersections where public and private worlds collide the steady cadence of a boy carrying an unconscious girl in his arms the afternoon journey of a woman taking books to prisoners the rhythmic breathing of a homeless man asleep in a parking lot. In these works reies pulse in the dark lovers clasp and unclasp and street signs sing like Blakes angels. Deeply informed by the natural world Wheatons writing is marked by great meditative depth while passionately engaged these poems evoke a eld of mystery and stillness. Whether exploring themes of isolation spiritual dispossession desire or the sanctity of daily rituals The Unlit Path Behind the House conveys our longing for home and the different ways we try to nd it. Margo Wheaton was born in Moncton New Brunswick and currently lives in Halifax Nova Scotia. 1 0 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S The Hugh MacLennan Poetry Series April 2016 978-0-7735-4676-9 16.95T 14.95T 9.99 paper 5 x 7.5 104pp Ebook available Where We Live john reibetanz Poems that focus on our relationships with the places we inhabit and that inhabit us. P O E T R Y S P E C I F I C AT I O N S The Hugh MacLennan Poetry Series April 2016 978-0-7735-4677-6 16.95T 14.95T 9.99 paper 5 x 7.5 96pp Ebook available The Unlit Path Behind the House margo wheaton A powerful new Maritime voice chronicles spiritual dispossession and desire our longing for home and the ways we nd it. P O E T R Y With a billion-dollar industry centred in Montreal the province of Quebec has established itself as a major hub for contemporary circus. Cirque du Soleil has a global presence and troupes such as Cirque loize and 7 doigts de la main are state-of-the-art innovators. The National Circus School of Montreal the only state-funded elite training facility in North America is an inuential leader in technique. Montreal-based Cirque du Soleils Cirque du Monde supports arts for social change on many continents and is renowned for its social-circus training and research. Cirque Global is the rst book-length study of this new variety of circus and its international impact. The contributors offer critical perspectives on this rapidly developing art form and its aesthetics ethics business practices pedagogical implications and discursive signications. Essays explore cre- ative entrepreneurial and cultural forces that are shaping Quebecs dynamic nouveau cirque. Lavishly illustrated with photographs from circus perform- ances the volume showcases Quebec circuss hybrid forms which have merged the ethos and aesthetics of European circus with American commer- cial and industrial creativity. Cirque Global is the denitive study of the phenomenon of Quebec circus and is an important model for future research on contemporary circus. Louis Patrick Leroux is associate professor of English and French studies at Concordia University and director of the Montreal Working Group of Circus Research. Charles R. Batson is associate professor of French and francophone studies at Union College. A leader in theatre production for a global community Robert Lepage actor cineaste and director revolutionized the Toronto theatre scene from the 1980s onwards by challenging conventional notions of language iden- tity and national belonging. Exploring Lepages twenty-ve-year history on the Toronto stage Jane Koustas analyzes his importance in the Canadian and international theatre scenes. Outlining the reasons behind Lepages success in Toronto Koustas skil- fully engages with a wide range of journalistic and scholarly texts moving between French and English critical reception of his work. For Lepage Toronto offered the best of both worlds he could remain an ardent Quebe- cer while being welcomed as a fellow Canadian. Lepage raised in a bilingual family brought to his Toronto productions an understanding of English and Canadian culture that resisted presenting French against English and the rest of Canada versus Quebec. Instead he took Toronto audiences on a global theatre voyage that transformed traditional geopolitical cultural and linguistic boundaries and questioned identity. Investigating the relationship between Quebecs master dramaturge and Toronto a burgeoning cosmopolitan city determined to be a global cultural capital Robert Lepage on the Toronto Stage analyzes the success of one of the few Qubcois artists to have achieved fame in English Canada. Jane Koustas is professor of French at Brock University. 1 1 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4673-8 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4672-1 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6.25 x 9.25 392pp 60 photos 7 tables 1 diagram Ebook available Cirque Global Quebecs Expanding Circus Boundaries edited by louis patrick leroux and charles r. batson Essays examine the innovative and inuential circus scene as a creative entrepreneurial and cultural force that spans the globe. C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S P E R F O R M A N C E S T U D I E S S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4675-2 32.95A 32.95A 22.99 paper 978-0-7735-4674-5 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 224pp Ebook available Robert Lepage on the Toronto Stage Language Identity Nation jane koustas How Robert Lepage met transformed and transported the Toronto stage. T H E AT R E S T U D I E S C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S Why do soldiers ght What keeps them going What compels them to face death when their long-time comrades have fallen around them Strangers in Arms addresses these questions in a groundbreaking study of the behaviour morale and motivations of Canadian infantrymen on the front lines of the Second World War. Canadas army has long faced intense criticism for its combat performance during the war and Canadas ofcial history has presented Canadian soldiers as decient inexperienced and unpre- pared in comparison with their enemies. Question- ing entrenched views Robert Engen explores a trove of contemporaneous documents to create a remarkable new portrait of Canadians at war. Rather than the popular band of brothers image of soldier cohesion in battle he nds stag- gering casualty rates and personnel turmoil that left Canadian infantrymen often working with and ghting beside men they hardly knew. Yet these strangers in arms continued to ght effec- tively and in good spirits against a tenacious and deadly enemy triumphing in the face of heartrending loss and sacrice. Challenging old narratives about the Canadian soldier and supported by cutting-edge empirical and qualitative research Strangers in Arms crafts a new understanding of what happens at the sharp end of battle. It is hard to overstate the impact this book will have on the eld. In addition to being a solid reective and profound piece of history Engens work adds signicantly to the general literature on combat motivation. This is an important con- tribution to scholarship one that will shake up several elds and have important consequence internationally. J. Marc Milner University of New Brunswick Robert Engen is a postdoctoral fellow and instruc- tor at the Royal Military College of Canada and the author of Canadians Under Fire Infantry Effectiveness in the Second World War. 1 2 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 Strangers in Arms Combat Motivation in the Canadian Army 19431945 robert engen A penetrating study of why soldiers ght and what sustained Canadians in battle during the Second World War. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4725-4 39.95T 39.95A 27.99 cloth 6 x 9 312pp 20 tables 14 diagrams Ebook available C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y M I L I TA R Y S T U D I E S Depression once a subeld of neurosis has be- come the most diagnosed mental disorder in the world. Why and how has depression become such a topical illness and what does it tell us about changing ideas of the individual and society Alain Ehrenberg investigates the history of depres- sion and depressive symptoms across twentieth- century psychiatry showing that identifying depression is far more difcult than a simple diag- nostic distinction between normal and pathologi- cal sadness the one constant in the history of depression is its changing denition. Drawing on the accumulated knowledge of a lifetime devoted to the study of the individual in modern democratic society Ehrenberg shows that the phenomenon of modern depression is not a construction of the pharmaceutical industry but a pathology arising from inadequacy in a social context where success is attributed to and ex- pected of the autonomous individual. In so doing he provides both a novel and convincing descrip- tion of the illness that claries the intertwining relationship between its diagnostic history and changes in social norms and values. It is impossible to do justice to the wealth of ideas and insights contained in this book includ- ing some brilliant and illuminating aphorisms and oppositions. The Weariness of the Self makes an important contribution to the understanding of depression and illuminates the changing ways of thinking about it. American Journal of Sociology Alain Ehrenberg is research director emeritus at the National Center for Scientic Research cnrs Paris. 1 3 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 P S Y C H O L O G Y S O C I O L O G Y n e w i n pa p e r The Weariness of the Self Diagnosing the History of Depression in the Contemporary Age alain ehrenberg Foreword by Allan Young It is invaluable for those interested in understanding the nature of depression its prevalence and its complexity.Choice S P E C I F I C AT I O N S March 2016 978-0-7735-4648-6 27.95A 22.95A 15.99 paper 6 x 9 376pp Ebook available In 1832 William Jardine and James Matheson es- tablished what would become the greatest British trading company in East Asia in the nineteenth century. After the termination of the East India Companys monopoly in the tea trade Jardine Matheson Companys aggressive marketing strategies concentrated on the export of teas and the import of opium sold offshore to Chinese smugglers. Jardine and Matheson recognized as giants on the scene at Macao Canton and Hong Kong have often been depicted as one-dimensional villains whose opium commerce was ruthless and whose imperial drive was insatiable. In Opium and Empire Richard Grace explores the depths of each man their complicated and sometimes inconsistent internal workings and their achieve- ments and failures. He details their decades-long journeys between Britain and China their busi- ness strategies and standards of conduct and their inventiveness as gentlemanly capitalists. The commodities they marketed also included cotton rice textile goods and silks and they functioned as agents for clients in India Britain Singapore and Australia. During the First Opium War Jardine was in London giving advice to Lord Palmerston while Matheson was detained under house arrest at Canton in the spring of 1839 an incident which helped prompt the armed British response. Moving beyond the caricatures of earlier ac- counts Opium and Empire tells the story of two Scotsmen whose lives reveal a great deal about the type of tough-minded men who expanded the global markets of Victorian Britain and played major roles in changing the course of modern history in East Asia. A comprehensive and engaging chronicle. Wall Street Journal Richard J. Grace is professor of history at Providence College. 1 4 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 W O R L D H I S T O R Y B I O G R A P H Y n e w i n pa p e r Opium and Empire The Lives and Careers of William Jardine and James Matheson richard j. grace Grace provides an intricately researched exposition of the complexities rivalries and corruption involved in Chinas tightly controlled trade with thebarbarian westand how Jardine and Matheson were best at the game.Choice S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4726-1 29.95T 26.95T 18.99 paper 6 x 9 472pp 2 bw photos 2 maps Ebook available In 1911 when Arthur Goss was hired as Torontos rst ofcial photographer the city was at a critical juncture. Industry ex- pansion and population growth produced pressing concerns about housing shortages sanitation and the health and welfare of citizens. Dispelling popular misconceptions Picturing Toronto demonstrates that Goss and other photographers did not simply document the changing conditions of urban life their photography contributed to the development of modern Toronto and shaped its inhabitants. Drawing on archival sources from the early twentieth century Sarah Bassnett in- vestigates how a range of groups including the municipal government social reform- ers and the press used photography to recongure the urban environment and constitute liberal subjects. Through a series of case studies including the construction of the Bloor Viaduct civic beautication plans urban reform in the Ward immi- gration and citizenship and Gosss portrait photography Bassnett exposes how photo- graphs were at the heart of debates over what the city should look like how it should operate and under what conditions it was appropriate for people to live. This lavishly illustrated book is the rst study to treat images as vital elements that shaped Torontos social and political his- tory. Interdisciplinary in its approach Picturing Toronto displays the complex entanglements between photography and urban modernity. Sarah Bassnett is associate professor of art history at Western University. 1 5 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 P H O T O G R A P H Y C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y Picturing Toronto Photography and the Making of a Modern City sarah bassnett An innovative study on photographys role in the liberal reform of early twentieth-century Toronto. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-QueensBeaverbrook Canadian Foundation Studies in Art History April 2016 978-0-7735-4671-4 60.00A 50.00A 35.00 cloth 9 x 10 224pp 84 photos With its long and well-documented history Prince Edward Island makes a compelling case study for thousands of years of human interaction with a specic ecosystem. The pastoral landscapes red sandstone cliffs and small shing villages of Canadas garden province are appealing because they appear timeless but they are as culturally constructed as they are shaped by the ebb and ow of the tides. Bringing together experts from a multitude of disciplines the essays in Time and a Place explore the islands marine and terrestrial environment from its prehistory to its recent past. Beginning with peis history as a blank slate a land scraped by ice and then surrounded by rising seas this mosaic of essays documents the arrival of ora fauna and humans and the differ- ent ways these inhabitants have lived in this place over time. The collection offers policy insights for the province while also informing broader questions about the value of islands and other geographically bounded spaces for the study of environmental history and the crafting of global sustainability. Putting pei at the forefront of Canadian environmental history Time and a Place is a remarkable accomplishment that will be eagerly received and read by historians geographers scholars of Canadian and island studies and environmentalists. Edward MacDonald is associate professor of Canadian and Prince Edward Island history at the University of Prince Edward Island. Joshua MacFadyen is assistant professor of environmental humanities at Arizona State University. Iren Novaczek is the former director of the Institute of Island Studies at the University of Prince Edward Island. In recent years over one million Canadians have claimed Polish heritage a signicant population increase since the rst group of Poles came from Prussian-occupied Poland and settled in Wilno Ontario west of Ottawa in 1858. For over a century descendants from this community thought of themselves as Polish but this began to change in the 1980s due to the work of a descendant priest who emphasized the communitys origins in Polands Kashubia region. What resulted was the reinvention of ethnicity concurrent with a similar movement in northern Poland. Creating Kashubia chronicles more than one hundred and fty years of history identity and memory and challenges the historiography of migration and settlement in the region. For decades authors from outside Wilno as well as community insiders have written histories without using the others stores of knowledge. Joshua Blank combines primary archival material and oral history with national narratives and a rich secondary literature to reimagine the period. He examines the socio-political and religious forces in Prussia delves into the world of emigrant recruitment and analyzes the trans-Atlantic voyage. In doing so Blank challenges old narratives and traces the refashioning of the communitys ethnic identity from Polish to Kashubian. An illuminating study Creating Kashubia shows how changing identities and the politics of ethnic memory are locally situated yet transnationally inuenced. Joshua C. Blank teaches in the Ottawa Catholic School Board. 1 6 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Rural Wildland and Resource Studies June 2016 978-0-7735-4693-6 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4692-9 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 416pp 60 images Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in Ethnic History May 2016 978-0-7735-4720-9 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4719-3 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 376pp 30 photos 15 maps 14 tables Ebook available Time and a Place An Environmental History of Prince Edward Island edited by edward macdonald joshua macfadyen and iren novaczek Canadas rst province-based environmental history tracks changes from the Ice Age to the Information Age. C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y E T H N I C H I S T O R YE N V I R O N M E N TA L H I S T O R Y C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y Creating Kashubia History Memory and Identity in Canadas First Polish Community joshua c. blank A groundbreaking work that looks at the changing ways in which Canadas rst Polish community views itself. Making Out in the Mainstream is the rst full- length study of lgbt media activism revealing the daily struggle to reconcile economic and pro- fessional pressures with conicting personal orga- nizational and political priorities. Documenting the rise and evolution of the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation glaad Vincent Doyle presents a nuanced perspective on the com- plexity contradictions and ambivalences of ad- vancing social causes through popular media. Based on participant observation in-depth interviews and archival research carried out at glaads New York and Los Angeles ofces from 2000 to 2001 Making Out in the Mainstream analyzes the glaad Media Awards and the organizations responses to controversial public gures such as Dr Laura Schlessinger and Eminem and programs such as Queer as Folk. Doyle argues that the earlier political strategy of coming out to the mainstream intended to dismantle closeted life and create a mass movement has been supplanted by the market- oriented making out in the mainstream which privileges respectable images of homosexuality in the pursuit of political and economic gain. He shows how this emphasis on respectability clashes with the development of a diverse move- ment that campaigns for greater inclusion and he offers a sophisticated appeal for more compli- cated understandings of assimilation and anti-normalization. Painting a complex portrait of a prominent gay and lesbian organization during a period of rapid social change Making Out in the Mainstream re- veals not only the limitations of mainstreaming but also its political possibilities. Making Out in the Mainstream is an important and valuable book that makes a notable contribu- tion to our knowledge of media activism and to the history of the lgbt movement at a time of rapid societal change. Larry Gross University of Southern California Vincent Doyle is assistant professor of media and cultural studies at ie University. 1 7 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 L G B T S T U D I E S M E D I A S T U D I E S Making Out in the Mainstream glaad and the Politics of Respectability vincent doyle A behind-the-scenes look at the challenges of lgbt media activism during a period of rapid societal change. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S March 2016 978-0-7735-4678-3 37.95T 34.95T 23.99 cloth 6 x 9 304pp Ebook available Apocalyptic millennialism is embraced by the most powerful strands of evangelical Christianity. The followers of these groups believe in the physi- cal return of Jesus to Earth in the Second Coming the afrmation of a Rapture a millennium of peace under the rule of Jesus and his saints and at last nal judgment and deep eternity. In Discovering the End of Time Donald Akenson traces the primary vector of apocalyptic millennialism to southern Ireland in the 1820s and 30s. Surprisingly these apocalyptic concepts which many scholars associate with the poor the ill-educated and the desperate were articu- lated most forcefully by a rich well-educated coterie of Irish Protestants. Drawing a striking portrait of John Nelson Darby the major gure in the evolution of evangelical dispensationalism Akenson demonstrates Darbys formative inu- ence on ideas that later came to have a founda- tional impact on American evangelicalism in general and on Christian fundamentalism in par- ticular. Careful to emphasize that recognizing the origins of apocalyptic millennialism in no way im- plies a judgment on the validity of its constructs Akenson draws on a deep knowledge of early nineteenth-century history and theology to deliver a powerful history of an Irish religious elite and a major intersection in the evolution of modern Christianity. Opening the door into an Ireland that was hiding in plain sight Discovering the End of Time tells a remarkable story at once erudite conversa- tional and humorous and characterized by an impressive range and depth of research. Donald Harman Akenson is Douglas Professor of History at Queens University and the author of Gods Peoples Covenant and Land in South Africa Israel and Ulster Small Differences Irish Catholics and Irish Protestants 18151922 and Surpassing Wonder The Invention of the Bible and the Talmuds. 1 8 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 R E L I G I O U S S T U D I E S W O R L D H I S T O R Y Discovering the End of Time Irish Evangelicals in the Age of Daniel OConnell donald harman akenson A masterful study of the origins of apocalyptic millennialism which lies at the heart of evangelical Christianity. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S April 2016 978-0-7735-4679-0 39.95T 39.95T 27.99 cloth 6 x 9 568pp 17 photos 5 maps Ebook available As a historical and religious term diaspora has existed for many years but it only became an academic and analytical concept in the 1980s and 90s. Within its various usages two broad direc- tions stand out diaspora as a dispersion of people from an original homeland and diaspora as a claim of identity that expresses a form of belong- ing and also keeps alive a sense of difference. Between Dispersion and Belonging critically assesses the meaning and practice of diaspora rst by engaging with the theoretical life histories of the concept and then by examining a range of historical case studies. Essays in this volume draw from diaspora formations in the pre-modern Indian Ocean region read diaspora against the concept of indigeneity in the Americas reassess the claim for a Swedish diaspora interrogate the notion of an invisible English diaspora in the Atlantic world calibrate the meaning of the Irish diaspora in North America and consider the case for a global Indian indentured-labour diaspora. Through these studies the contributors demon- strate that an inherent appeal to globality is cen- tral to modern formulations of diaspora. They are not global in the sense that diasporas span the en- tire globe rather they are global precisely because they are not bound by arbitrary geopolitical units. In examining the ways in which academic and larger society discuss diaspora Between Disper- sion and Belonging presents a critique of modern historiography and positions that critique in the shape of global history. Amitava Chowdhury is associate professor of history at Queens University. Donald Harman Akenson is Douglas Professor of History at Queens University. 1 9 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 W O R L D H I S T O R Y M I G R AT I O N S T U D I E S Between Dispersion and Belonging Global Approaches to Diaspora in Practice edited by amitava chowdhury and donald harman akenson Revisiting diaspora theory with illuminating global case studies. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in Ethnic History June 2016 978-0-7735-4713-1 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4712-4 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 368pp 8 tables 1 diagram Ebook available Much of the history of western ethical thought has revolved around debates about what consti- tutes a good life and claims that a good life is achievable only by certain human beings. In Femi- nist Philosophies of Life feminist new material- ist posthumanist and ecofeminist philosophers challenge this tendency approaching the question of life from alternative perspectives. Signalling the importance of distinctively femi- nist reections on matters of shared concern Fem- inist Philosophies of Life not only exposes the propensity of discourses to normalize and exclude differently abled racialized feminized and gender nonconforming people it also asks questions about how life is constituted and understood without limiting itself to the human. A collection of articles that focuses on life as an organizing principle for ontology ethics and politics chap- ters of this study display responses to feminist thinkers such as Gloria Anzalda Judith Butler Adriana Cavarero Simone de Beauvoir Luce Iri- garay and Sren Kierkegaard. Divided into three parts the book debates the question of life in and against the emerging school of new feminist mate- rialism provides feminist phenomenological and existentialist accounts of life and focuses on lives marked by a particular precarity such as disabil- ity incarceration as well as life in the face of a changing climate. Calling for a broader account of lived experi- ence Feminist Philosophies of Life contains per- suasive original and diverse analyses that address some of the most crucial feminist issues. Hasana Sharp is associate professor of philosophy at McGill University. Chlo Taylor is associate professor of womens and gender studies and philosophy at the University of Alberta. 2 0 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 P H I L O S O P H Y G E N D E R S T U D I E S Feminist Philosophies of Life edited by hasana sharp and chlo taylor Exploring lifes character sex and meaning while calling attention to the most precarious among us. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4745-2 32.95A 32.95A 22.99 paper 978-0-7735-4744-5 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 344pp Ebook available The increased use of digital tools for political activism has triggered heated debates about the effectiveness of digital campaigns for political change and feminist causes. While technologys immediacy and transnational reach have broadened the potential impact of activism it has at the same time compli- cated the goals materiality and consumption of feminist actions. In Awkward Politics Carrie Smith-Prei and Maria Stehle suggest that awkwardness offers a means of engaging with twenty-rst century feminist activism by accounting for the uncertainty of popfeminist moments and movements its sometimes illegible meanings affects and aesthetics. By inves- tigating transnational media ranging from popfeminist performance art music street activism blogs and hashtags to literature lm academic theory and protests the authors demonstrate that viewing activist art through the lens of awkwardness can yield a nuanced critique. By developing awkward- ness into a theoretical tool for intervention a key concept of feminist politics and a moving target this innovative study dramatically alters the ways in which we approach activism its forms movements and effects. It also sug- gests a broad range of applicability from social movements to the academy. Breaking new ground through the intersections of technology con- sumerism and the political in popfeminist work Awkward Politics high- lights the urgency of feminist politics and activism. Carrie Smith-Prei is associate professor of German studies at the University of Alberta. Maria Stehle is associate professor of German and a faculty member in cinema studies at the University of Tennessee Knoxville. The violent operations performed in the 1970s by West German urban guerrillas such as the Red Army Faction raf were so vivid and incom- prehensible that it seemed to be more urgent to produce spectacle than to be politically successful. In Guerrilla Aesthetics Kimberly Mair challenges the assumption that these guerrillas sought to realize specic political goals. Instead she tracks the guerrilla ghters plunge into an avant-garde-inspired negativity that rejected rationality and provoked the state. Focusing on the Red Decade of 1967 to 1977 which was characterized not only by terrorism and police brutality but also by counterculture aesthet- ics Mair draws from archives grey literatures popular culture art and me- morial and curatorial practices to explore the sensorial aspects of guerrilla communications performed by the raf as well as the 2nd of June Move- ment and the Socialist Patients Collective. Turning to cultural and artistic responses to the decade and its legacy of raw public feelings Mair also ex- amines works by Eleanor Antin Erin Cosgrove Christoph Draeger Bruce LaBruce Gerhard Richter and others. Reconsidering an enigmatic period in the history of terrorism Guerrilla Aesthetics innovatively engages with the inherent connections between violence performance the senses and memory. Kimberly Mair is assistant professor of sociology and co-director of the Centre for Culture and Community at the University of Lethbridge. 2 1 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4747-6 29.95A 27.95A 18.99 paper 978-0-7735-4746-9 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 248pp 21 bw photos Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4695-0 32.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4694-3 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 368pp 30 bw photos Ebook available C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S G E R M A N S T U D I E S Guerrilla Aesthetics Art Memory and the West German Urban Guerrilla kimberly mair A bold rumination on 1970s West German urban terrorism and its haunting traces in contemporary art and memory. Awkward Politics Technologies of Popfeminist Activism carrie smith-prei and maria stehle A cutting-edge study that shows how awkwardness uncovers feminist politics at work in the digital age. P O L I T I C A L S T U D I E S G E N D E R S T U D I E S Bernard Lonergan 19041984 was a Canadian Jesuit philosopher theolo- gian and humanist who taught in Montreal Toronto Rome and Boston. His groundbreaking works Insight A Study of Human Understanding 1957 and Method in Theology 1972 attempt to discern how knowledge is advanced in the natural sciences the human studies the arts ethics and theology. In Engaging the Thought of Bernard Lonergan Louis Roy stresses the empirical aspect of Lonergans cognitional theory in relation to the role of meaning objectivity subjectivity and historical consciousness. Rather than introducing every facet of his philosophy and theology Roy delivers a bal- anced account of Lonergans achievements in fteen discrete studies delving into the implications of his cognitional theory for religious experience theol- ogy education truth classicism relativism and ethics. Discussing aspects of Lonergans thought that are seldom examined these fteen studies represent criticize and develop the ideas of one of the most important thinkers of the twentieth century. Demonstrating the richness of one scholars contributions to contempo- rary culture Engaging the Thought of Bernard Lonergan presents a thought- ful analysis of his work and a signicant advance in Lonergan studies. Louis Roy is professor of theology at Dominican University College Ottawa. Reformational philosophy rests on the ideas of nineteenth-century educator church leader and politician Abraham Kuyper and it emerged in the early twentieth century among Reformed Protestant thinkers in the Netherlands. Combining comprehensive criticisms of Western philosophy with robust pro- posals for a just society it calls on members of religious communities to trans- form harmful cultural practices social institutions and societal structures. Well known for his work in aesthetics and critical theory Lambert Zuidervaart is a leading gure in contemporary reformational philosophy. In Religion Truth and Social Transformation the rst of two volumes of original essays from the past thirty years he forges new interpretations of art politics rationality religion science and truth. In dialogue with modern and contemporary philosophers among them Immanuel Kant G.W.F. Hegel Martin Heidegger Theodor Adorno Jrgen Habermas and reformational thinkers such as Herman Dooyeweerd Dirk Vollenhoven and Hendrik Hart Zuidervaart explains and expands on reformational philosophys central themes. This interdisciplinary collection offers a normative critique of societal evil a holistic and pluralist conception of truth and a call for both religion and science to serve the common good. Illustrating the connections between philosophy religion and culture and daring to think outside the box Religion Truth and Social Transformation gives a voice to hope in a climate of despair. Lambert Zuidervaart is professor of philosophy at the Institute for Christian Studies and the University of Toronto and co-editor of Truth Matters Knowledge Politics Ethics Religion. 2 2 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S April 2016 978-0-7735-4707-0 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4706-3 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 264pp Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S April 2016 978-0-7735-4709-4 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4708-7 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 456pp Ebook available Engaging the Thought of Bernard Lonergan louis roy Original essays that present Bernard Lonergans bold undertakings and intellectual achievements and apply his ideas to human learning and action. P H I L O S O P H Y R E L I G I O U S S T U D I E S Religion Truth and Social Transformation Essays in Reformational Philosophy lambert zuidervaart A lucid introduction to a living philosophical tradition and a creative contribution to change- oriented scholarship. P H I L O S O P H Y R E L I G I O U S S T U D I E S At a time when nationalist movements are forcefully looking for new forms of political institutional and constitutional accommodation if not seeking independence altogether insight into their dynamics is more useful than ever. In The Parliaments of Autonomous Nations Guy Laforest and Andr Lecours assemble an original perspective on minority nations in Belgium Canada Spain and the United Kingdom. Analyzing how parliaments in Flanders Quebec Catalonia Galicia the Basque Country Scotland and Northern Ireland have worked to build con- solidate and express their identities manage and protect the cultural distinc- tiveness of their communities as well as articulate self-determination claims contributors provide insights into these nations democracies and traditions. Essays also focus on the central parliaments of multinational states and on the methods used by these parliaments to promote their own national identi- ties and respond to minority nations claims for recognition autonomy or even independence. An illuminating look at the internal forces of Western governments The Parliaments of Autonomous Nations also offers a broad view of vital concerns such as nationalist struggles federalism and parliamentarism. Guy Laforest is professor in the Department of Political Science at Universit Laval. Andr Lecours is professor in the School of Political Studies at the University of Ottawa. 2 3 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Democracy Diversity and Citizen Engagement Series June 2016 978-0-7735-4740-7 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4739-1 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 312pp 17 diagrams 13 tables Ebook available The Parliaments of Autonomous Nations edited by guy laforest and andr lecours How the parliaments of minority national communities and central parliaments express identities and treat self-determination claims. P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E Democracy Diversity and Citizen Engagement Series series editor alain-g. gagnon With the twenty-rst century world struggling to address various forms of conict and new types of political and cultural claims the Democracy Diversity and Citizen Engagement Series revital- izes research in the elds of nationalism federalism and cos- mopolitanism and examines the interactions between ethnicity identity and politics. Works published in the Democracy Diver- sity and Citizen Engagement Series are concerned with the theme of representation of citizens and of interests and how these ideas are defended at local and global levels that are increasingly converging. Further the series advances and advocates new public policies and social projects with a view to creating change and accommodating diversity in its many expressions. In doing so the series instills democratic practices in meaningful new ways by studying key subjects such as the mobilization of citizens groups communities and nations and the advancement of social justice and political stability. Under the leadership of the Interdisciplinary Research Centre on Diversity and Democracy this series creates a forum where current research on democracy diversity and citizen engagement can be examined within the context of the study of nations as well as of nations divided by state frontiers. A N N O U N C I N G A N E W S E R I E S For statesmen friendship is the lingua franca of politics. Considering the connections between personal and political friendship John von Heykings The Form of Politics interprets the texts of Plato and Aristotle and empha- sizes the role that friendship has in enduring philosophical and contempo- rary political contexts. Beginning with a discussion on virtue-friendship described by Aristotle and Plato as an agreement on what qualies as the pursuit of good The Form of Politics demonstrates that virtue and political friendship form a par- adoxical relationship in which political friendships need to be nourished by virtue-friendships that transcend the moral and intellectual horizons of the political society. Von Heyking then examines Aristotles ethical and political writings which are set within the boundaries of political life and Platos dialogues on friendship in Lysis and the Laws which characterize political friendship as festivity. Ultimately arguing that friendship is the high point of a virtuous political life von Heyking presents a fresh interpretation of Aris- totle and Platos political thought and a new take on the most essential goals in politics. Inviting reassessment of the relationship between friendship and politics by returning to the origins of Western philosophy The Form of Politics is a lucid work on the foundations of political cooperation. John von Heyking is professor of political science at the University of Lethbridge. Offering a Canadian perspective on the emotional health of servicemen and women Military Operations and the Mind brings together researchers and practitioners from across the country to consider the impact that ethical issues have on the well-being of those who serve. Stemming from an initiative to enhance the lives of serving members by providing them with the best education and training in military ethics before and after deployments this volume will better inform politics and public policies and enhance the welfare of the soldiers sailors and airmen and women who serve in singular often harsh and sometimes dangerous condi- tions. By integrating into the analysis the critical issue of well-being this emerging eld demonstrates a more holistic approach and is distinct from other elds in military historical philosophical and behavioural studies. The rst study of its kind Military Operations and the Mind presents a new and helpful way to focus on the life of soldiers not only in operations overseas but also once they return home. Stphanie A.H. Blanger is associate professor at the Royal Military College of Canada associate scientic director of the Canadian Institute for Military and Veteran Health Research and co-editor of Beyond the Line Military and Veteran Health Research. Daniel Lagac-Roy is associate professor at the Royal Military College of Canada. 2 4 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4718-6 29.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4717-9 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 248pp 2 tables 4 drawings Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Ideas June 2016 978-0-7735-4756-8 32.95A 32.95A 22.99 paper 978-0-7735-4755-1 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 280pp Ebook available P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E M I L I TA R Y S T U D I E S Military Operations and the Mind War Ethics and Soldiers Well-Being edited by stphanie a.h. blanger and daniel lagac-roy An in-depth look at the battleeld of military ethics and soldiersmoral injuries and wars within. P O L I T I C A L P H I L O S O P H Y The Form of Politics Aristotle and Plato on Friendship john von heyking A study of Aristotles and Platos interpretations of friendship and their signicance for political life. Going to War investigates the reasons why countries enter conicts by considering the depth and complexity of issues surrounding military deploy- ments. Showing how such conditions affect future decisions about the use of force contributors to this volume study recent experiences with military interventions such as regional ash points the global nancial crisis and public weariness to outline the crucial factors that inuence wartime decision-making. Through detailed discussion of threats capabilities trends and the impli- cations of Canadas and natos military experiences abroad Going to War determines that the reasons for warfare have as much to do with domestic concerns as they do with international threats. With essays by defence scien- tists established and emerging scholars and senior military ofcers from Germany the United States and Canada this volume includes debates on whether the number of military fatalities is being reduced wars changing character and the ways in which the improvised explosive device has and will continue to challenge modern advanced militaries deployed abroad especially in Afghanistan and Iraq. A sophisticated exercise in foreign and defence policy analysis Going to War provides clear and vivid ideas on how to optimize future Western military interventions. Stfanie von Hlatky is assistant professor of political studies at Queens University and director of the Centre for International and Defence Policy. H. Christian Breede is assistant professor of political science at the Royal Military College of Canada and a serving infantry ofcer. Canadian Science Technology and Innovation Policy presents critical analysis about developments in the eld such as signicantly changed concepts of peer review merit review the emergence of big data in the digital age and the rise of an economy and society dominated by the Internet and information. The authors scrutinize the different ways in which federal and provincial policies have impacted both levels of government including how such policies impact on Canadas natural resources. They also study key government de- partments and agencies involved with science technology and innovation to show how these organizations function increasingly in networks and partner- ships as Canada seeks to keep up and lead in a highly competitive global sys- tem. The book also looks at numerous realms of technology across Canada in universities business and government and various efforts to analyze biotech- nology genomics and the Internet as well as earlier technologies such as nuclear reactors and satellite technology. The authors assess whether a sci- ence-and-technology-centred innovation economy and society has been established in Canada one that achieves a balance between commercial and social objectives including the delivery of public goods and supporting values related to redistribution fairness and community and citizen empowerment. G. Bruce Doern is Distinguished Research Professor School of Public Policy and Administration at Carleton University and professor emeritus of politics at the University of Exeter. David Castle is professor in the School of Public Administration and vice-president research at University of Victoria. Peter W.B. Phillips is Distinguished Professor in the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy at the University of Saskatchewan. 2 5 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4724-7 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4723-0 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 440pp 23 tables Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4758-2 34.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 978-0-7735-4757-5 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 264pp 5 diagrams 4 tables Ebook available Canadian Science Technology and Innovation Policy The Innovation Economy and Society Nexus g. bruce doern david castle and peter w.b. phillips An extensive and in-depth account and explanation of Canadas changing policies for science technology and innovation. P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E I N T E R N AT I O N A L R E L AT I O N S P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E P U B L I C P O L I C Y Going to War Trends in Military Interventions edited by stfanie von hlatky and h. christian breede A multi-disciplinary study on wartime decision- making with a focus on how Canada and its allies engage in conict. The fourth edition of this widely used text includes updates about the many changes that have occurred in Canadian foreign policy under Stephen Harper and the Conservatives between 2006 and 2015. Subjects discussed include the fading emphasis on internationalism the rise of a new foreign policy agenda that is increasingly shaped by domestic political imperatives and the changing organization of Canadas foreign policy bureaucracy. As in previous editions this volume analyzes the deeply political context of how foreign policy is made in Canada. Taking a broad historical perspec- tive Kim Nossal Stphane Roussel and Stphane Paquin provide readers with the key foundations for the study of Canadian foreign policy. They argue that foreign policy is forged in the nexus of politics at three levels the global the domestic and the governmental and that to understand how and why Canadian foreign policy looks the way it does one must look at the interplay of all three. Kim Richard Nossal is Stauffer-Dunning Chair of Policy Studies and director of the School of Policy Studies at Queens University. Stphane Roussel is a professor at cole nationale dadministration publique. Stphane Paquin is a professor and Canada Research Chair in International and Comparative Political Economy at cole nationale dadministration publique. Traditionally associated with the federal government Aboriginal policy has arguably become a far more complex reality. With or without formal self- government Aboriginal communities and nations are increasingly assertive in establishing their own authority in areas as diverse as education land management the administration of justice family and social services and housing. The 2013 State of the Federation volume gathers experts and practi- tioners to discuss the contemporary dynamics patterns and challenges of Aboriginal multilevel governance in a wide range of policy areas. Recent court decisions on Aboriginal rights notably on the duty to con- sult have forced provincial and territorial governments to develop more sustained relationships with Aboriginal organizations and governments es- pecially in the management of lands and resources. Showing that Aboriginal governance is more than ever a multilevel reality contributors address questions such as What are the challenges in negotiating and implementing these bilateral and trilateral governance agreements Are these governance arrangements conducive to real and sustained Aboriginal participation in the policy process Finally what are the implications of these various develop- ments for Canadian federalism and for the rights and status of Aboriginal peoples in relation to the Canadian federation Martin Papillon is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the Universit de Montral. Andr Juneau is past president of the national board of the Institute of Public Administration of Canada. 2 6 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Queens Policy Studies Series School of Policy Studies March 2016 978-1-55339-443-3 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 6 x 9 424pp S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Queens Policy Studies Series Institute of Intergovernmental Relations March 2016 978-1-55339-447-1 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 6 x 9 344pp The Politics of Canadian Foreign Policy Fourth Edition kim richard nossal stphane roussel and stphane paquin P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C EP O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E F O R E I G N P O L I C Y Canada The State of the Federation 2013 Aboriginal Multilevel Governance edited by martin papillon and andr juneau Canadas fragmented healthcare system is one of the most expensive among the oecd countries yet the quality of its performance is mediocre at best. Canada lacks a system-wide healthcare strategy that brings together many individual federal provincial and territorial strategies into a comprehensive and coherent whole. Managing a Canadian Healthcare Strategy is a collection of ten policy research essays by leading Canadian and international scholars who address three important questions. First if Canada had a unifying strategy how would the country measure its success and monitor its performance Second who are the agents of change to bring about a Canadian system-wide strat- egy Third how can the jurisdictional realities of Canadas political system be managed to bring about strategic reform The nal section in the volume explores ways to overcome the barriers and impediments that preoccupy Canadians concerns about healthcare. A companion volume to Toward a Healthcare Strategy for Canadians the contributors to Managing a Canadian Healthcare Strategy turn to the critical importance of how necessary healthcare changes can be best implemented. A. Scott Carson is Stauffer-Dunning Chair of Policy Studies and executive director of the School of Policy Studies at Queens University. Kim Richard Nossal is a professor in the Department of Political Studies and the Centre for International and Defence Policy at Queens University. The Canada Pension Plan disability benet is a monthly payment available to disabled citizens who have contributed to the cpp and are unable to work regularly at any job. Covering the programs origins early implementation liberalization of benets and more recent restraint and reorientation of this program Struggling for Social Citizenship is the rst detailed examination of the single largest public contributory disability plan in the country. Focusing on broad policy trends and program developments and high- lighting the role of cabinet ministers members of Parliament public servants policy advisors and other political actors Michael Prince examines the pension reform agendas and records of the Pearson Trudeau Mulroney Chrtien Martin and Harper prime ministerial eras. Shedding light on the immediate world of applicants and clients of the cpp disability benet this study reviews academic literature and government documents features inter- views with ofcials and provides an analysis of administrative data regard- ing trends in expenditures caseloads decisions and appeals related to cpp disability benets. Struggling for Social Citizenship looks into the ways in which disability has been dened in programs and distinguished from ability in given periods how these distinctions have operated been administered contested and regulated as well as how through income programs disability is a social construct and administrative category. Weaving together literature on social policy political science and disabil- ity studies Struggling for Social Citizenship produces an innovative evalua- tion of Canadian citizenship and social rights. Michael J. Prince holds the Lansdowne Chair in Social Policy at the University of Victoria and is co-author of Rules and Unruliness Canadian Regulatory Democracy Governance Capitalism and Welfarism. 2 7 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Queens Policy Studies Series School of Policy Studies June 2016 978-1-55339-502-7 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 6 x 9 256pp S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4704-9 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4703-2 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 312pp 18 tables Ebook available Managing a Canadian Healthcare Strategy edited by a. scott carson and kim richard nossal Struggling for Social Citizenship Disabled Canadians Income Security and Prime Ministerial Eras michael j. prince How Canadian citizens strive to access income support when they are disabled. P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E H E A LT H S T U D I E S P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E P O L I C Y S T U D I E S City-county separation is a form of governance in which rural and urban areas are formally separated. Although these areas were once thought to be distinct because of their diverse sets of values economies labour trends and ways of life more recently and in response to regional growth govern- ments have begun to design institutions that link the city to surrounding rural governments in order to provide greater policy and service continuity to the region. Detailing the development of municipal institutions the original logic behind the city-county separation and the eventual shift in institutional and municipal organization The Boundary Bargain demonstrates that urban and rural areas have always had a reciprocal relationship and that both play an important role in the strength of the national economy and the broader local community. Focusing on three case studies of separated cities and their coun- ties that still retain strict city-county separation London Guelph and Barrie Zachary Spicer reveals how this policy works what problems it poses and examines the best practices for addressing growth development and sprawl from a regional perspective. Highlighting the dangers of municipal institutions that are too rigid to modernize The Boundary Bargain provides a strong historical account of city-county separation that will guide governments from within and beyond Ontario on how to better manage growth. Zachary Spicer is assistant professor of political science at Brock University. Honoric rewards are all about status and illustrate status processes in a way that few other social phenomena do. Why do we have so many honoric awards and prizes Although they are a major feature of modern societies they have received little scholarly attention. Samuel Clark argues that answering this question requires a separate his- torical analysis of different awards and prizes. He presents a comprehensive explanation of the origins and evolution of state honours in the British Isles France and the Low Countries. Examining cultural social and political changes that led to the massive growth in state honours and shaped their characteristics Distributing Status also demonstrates their functions as in- struments of cultural power collective power disciplinary power and status power. Clark supports his conclusions with a cross-cultural statistical analy- sis of twenty societies. Lucid and logical Distributing Status explicates an important historical change in Western Europe while at the same time contributing to several bodies of sociological literature including evolutionary theory theories of collective action writings on discipline in modern societies and studies of status processes. Samuel Clark is professor emeritus of sociology at Western University and author of State and Status The Rise of the State and Aristocratic Power in Western Europe. 2 8 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4684-4 49.95A 49.95A 35.00 cloth 6 x 9 520pp 51 tables 7 diagrams colour section Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in Urban Governance June 2016 978-0-7735-4749-0 27.95A 27.95A 18.99 paper 978-0-7735-4748-3 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 200pp 6 maps 12 tables Ebook available The Boundary Bargain Growth Development and the Future of City-County Separation zachary spicer The interplay of institutions and urban sprawl collide in once-rural Ontario. Distributing Status The Evolution of State Honours in Western Europe samuel clark How awards decorations and medals bestow social standing. P O L I T I C A L S C I E N C E P U B L I C P O L I C Y S O C I O L O G Y E U R O P E A N H I S T O R Y In recent decades the Canadian post-secondary education system has evolved to become more inclusive now welcoming groups historically excluded from its many opportunities. Inviting the reader to explore the consequences of a rapidly changing student population Serving Diverse Students in Canadian Higher Education presents new thinking about how education in general and student services in particular should be designed and delivered. A follow-up to Donna Hardy Cox and C. Carney Stranges Achieving Student Success 2010 this volume focuses on the best programs and practices in Canadian colleges and universities to improve the educational experiences of students who are Indigenous people of colour francophone lgbtqq disabled and adult learners as well as international and rst- generation students. Presenting ndings obtained from both personal insight and relevant research higher education practitioners and scholars from across the country detail the characteristics concerns and specic needs of each diverse group to conclude that the success of these new students and the future of Canadian society depends on its post-secondary institutions capacities to acknowledge students differences capitalize on their gifts and accommodate them accordingly. Exploring the enriching breadth of university communities Serving Diverse Students in Canadian Higher Education focuses on a new paradigm of individual differences and student success. C. Carney Strange is professor emeritus in the Department of Higher Educa- tion and Student Affairs at Bowling Green State University. Donna Hardy Cox is dean of the School of Social Work and a professor in the Faculty of Education at Memorial University of Newfoundland. Community-based research cbr offers useful insights into the challenges associated with conducting research and ensuring that it generates both excellent scholarship and positive impacts in the communities where the research takes place. This depends on two important variables the capacity of cbr to generate good information and the extent to which cbr is understood and constructed as a two-way relationship that includes a set of responsibilities for both researchers and communities. Offering expert advice on the crucial relationship between communities and researchers the authors outline the main stages of the cbr process to guide researchers and practitioners. They discuss the reasons for conducting cbr provide tips on how to design research detail how researchers and communities should get to know one another as well as how best to work in the eld and how to turn eldwork into research that counts. By focusing on the lessons learned from the use of cbr the authors make the messages lessons and practices applicable to a variety of research settings. Drawing collectively from decades of community-based research experi- ence and including vignettes from researchers from around the world who share their cbr experiences Doing Community-Based Research is an essential handbook for scholars students and practitioners. Greg Halseth is professor of geography and Canada Research Chair in Rural and Small Town Studies at the University of Northern British Columbia. Sean Markey is associate professor in the School of Resource and Environ- mental Management at Simon Fraser University. Laura Ryser is research manager in the Rural and Small Town Studies Program at the University of Northern British Columbia. Don Manson is a community-based researcher and educator working with the communities and people of northern British Columbia. 2 9 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4751-3 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4750-6 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 288pp 7 tables 3 gures Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4728-5 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4727-8 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 344pp 3 tables 2 diagrams Ebook available Serving Diverse Students in Canadian Higher Education edited by c. carney strange and donna hardy cox Survey of a spectrum of non-traditional student groups enrolling in Canadian post-secondary education today. G E O G R A P H Y E N V I R O N M E N TA L S T U D I E SE D U C AT I O N Doing Community-Based Research Perspectives from the Field greg halseth sean markey laura ryser and don manson Guidance on the community-researcher relationship to support further scholarship and positive community change. Educating the Neglected Majority is Richard Jarrells pioneering survey of the attempt to develop and diffuse agricultural and technical education in nineteenth-century Canadas most populous regions. It explores the efforts and achievements of educators legislators and manufacturers as they responded to the rapid changes resulting from the Industrial Revolution. Identifying the resources that the state philanthropic organizations pri- vate schools moral reform societies and churches harnessed to implement technical education for the rural and industrial working classes Jarrell illuminates the formal and informal learning networks of Upper Canada Ontario and Lower CanadaQuebec at this time. As these colonial societies moved towards mechanization industrialization and nationhood their edu- cational leaders looked to US and British developments in pedagogy and technology to create academic journals collges classiques evening classes libraries mechanics institutes museums specialist societies and womens institutes. Supervising these varied activities were legislatures and provincial boards where key gures such as E.-A. Barnard J.-B. Meilleur and Egerton Ryerson played dominant roles. Portraying the powerful hopes and sometimes unrealistic dreams that motivated energetic and determined reformers Educating the Neglected Majority presents Ontario and Quebecs response to the powerful industrial and demographic forces that were reshaping the North Atlantic world. Richard A. Jarrell 19462013 was professor in the Faculty of Science at York University. There are many analyses of Tractarianism a nineteenth-century form of Anglicanism that emphasized its Catholic origins but how did people in the colonies react to the High Church movement Beating against the Wind a study in nineteenth-century vernacular spirituality emphasizes the power of faith on a shifting frontier in a transatlantic world. Focusing on people living along the Newfoundland and Labrador coast Calvin Hollett presents a nuanced perspective on popular resistance to the colonial emissary Bishop Edward Feild and his spiritual regimen of order silence and solemnity. Whether by outright opposing Bishop Feild or by simply ignoring his wishes and views or by brokering a hybrid style of Gothic architecture the people of Newfoundland and Labrador demon- strated their independence in the face of an attempt at hierarchical ascen- dency upon the arrival of Tractarianism in British North America. Instead they continued to practise evangelical Anglicanism and participate in Methodist revivals and thereby negotiated a popular Protestantism one often infused with the spirituality of other seafarers from Nova Scotia and New England. Exploring the interaction between popular spirituality and religious authority Beating against the Wind challenges the traditional claim of Feilds success in bringing Tractarianism to the colony while exploring the resistance to Feilds initiatives and the reasons for his disappointments. Calvin Hollett holds a PhD in history from Memorial University of Newfoundland and is the author of Shouting Embracing and Dancing with Ecstasy The Growth of Methodism in Newfoundland 17741874. 3 0 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Religion May 2016 978-0-7735-4736-0 44.95A 44.95A 30.99 paper 978-0-7735-4735-3 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 480pp 22 bw photos Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4738-4 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4737-7 120.00S 120.00S 83.00 cloth 6 x 9 456pp 19 tables Ebook available Educating the Neglected Majority The Struggle for Agricultural and Technical Education in Nineteenth- Century Ontario and Quebec richard a. jarrell A history of the heroic and sometimes abortive efforts to provide education for farmers and tradespeople in Victorian central Canada. C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y H I S T O R Y O F R E L I G I O NC A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y E D U C AT I O N Beating against the Wind Popular Opposition to Bishop Feild and Tractarianism in Newfoundland and Labrador calvin hollett A study of a popular colonial spirituality confronted by High Anglican church hierarchy. Archaeologists studying human remains and burial sites of North Americas Indigenous peoples have discovered more than information about the beliefs and practices of cultures they have also found controversy. These Mysterious People shows how Western ideas and attitudes about Indigenous peoples have transformed one cultures ancestors burial grounds and possessions into another cultures specimens archaeological sites and ethnographic artifacts. Focusing on the Musqueam people and a contentious archaeological site in Vancouver These Mysterious People details the relationship between the Musqueam and researchers from the late-nineteenth century to the present. Susan Roy traces the historical development of competing understandings of the past and reveals how the Musqueam First Nation used information derived from archaeological nds to assist the larger recognition of territorial rights. She also details the ways in which Musqueam legal and cultural expressions of their own history such as land claim submissions petitions cultural displays and testimonies have challenged public accounts of Aboriginal occupation and helped to dene Aboriginal rights in Canada An important and engaging examination of methods of historical repre- sentation These Mysterious People analyzes the ways historical evidence material culture and places themselves have acquired legal and community authority. Susan Roy is assistant professor of history at the University of Waterloo. In the two centuries before the Quiet Revolution the people of Quebec exer- cised a higher degree of independence from the Catholic Church than is often presumed. Investigating rural Quebec from the mid-eighteenth century to the turn of the twentieth Frank Abbott argues convincingly that the obliga- tions and priorities of the Church did not unswervingly rule the lives of its parishioners. The Body or the Soul is a history of religious and cultural life in the parish of St-Joseph-de-Beauce. Drawing from their pastors detailed annual reports to the archbishops of Quebec St-Josephs parish registers contempo- rary accounts government censuses and the largely unexplored oral testi- mony on rural life and culture found in the Archives de folklore et ethnologie at Universit Laval Abbott assesses the nature and degree of inuence and control that the church exerted over the everyday lives of a rural Quebec community. He examines the telling details found in church building proj- ects the relationships between clergy and parishioners attendance at Sunday mass and catechism classes reception of communion the persistence of what the Church termed superstition traditional customs of sociability and the degree of control that the Church exerted over the communitys social and sexual behaviour. Rich with primary sources The Body or the Soul reveals the tensions between Catholicisms place in peoples lives and the independent spirit of a vigorous popular culture. Frank A. Abbott is a retired professor of history at Kwantlen Polytechnic University. 3 1 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Studies in the History of Religion May 2016 978-0-7735-4711-7 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 392pp 15 photos 7 maps 10 diagrams 7 tables Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Native and Northern Series May 2016 978-0-7735-4710-0 29.95A 29.95A 20.99 paper 6 x 9 256pp 39 bw photos Ebook available These Mysterious People Shaping History and Archaeology in a Northwest Coast Community Second edition susan roy With new prefaces by Jordon Wilson and Jill Campbell Roys excellent book will encourage readers to rethink their understandings of colonial excavations and land appropriation. The British Columbian Quarterly The Body or the Soul Religion and Culture in a Quebec Parish 17361901 frank a. abbott How a Quebec community fashioned a resilient balance between freedom and faith out of their culture and their Catholicism. C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y I N D I G E N O U S S T U D I E S C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y R E L I G I O U S S T U D I E S Founded in 1841 by a royal charter Queens University evolved into a national institution steeped in tradition and an abiding sense of public serv- ice. Propelled initially by its Presbyterian instincts and an attachment to Gaelic culture Queens has prospered and adapted over the years to match Canadas ever-changing dynamics. In this third volume of Queens Univer- sitys ofcial history Duncan McDowall demonstrates that the late twentieth century was a contest between expediency and tradition waged through crisis and careful evolution. Testing Tradition calibrates the durability of Queens vaunted traditions in the face of shifts in the broader Canadian society. During this time of massive post-secondary expansion Queens grew sevenfold from a small collegial campus of 3100 students to a sprawling cosmopolitan place of more than 20000 students from over 120 countries engaged in undergradu- ate graduate and professional programs. Measuring Queens Universitys responses to concerns over social diversity human rights and gender equity through the eyes of its trustees administrators students faculty and the Kingston community this volume pays particular attention to the experi- ences of women and visible minorities at the university. Copiously illustrated with photographs of important people events and aspects of campus life this volume shows how Queens in having its tradi- tions tested has worked to retain the best of its past while accepting the inevitability of change. Duncan McDowall is University Historian at Queens University and the author of The Sum of the Satisfactions Canada in the Age of National Accounting. Ofcially founded in 1821 the Montreal General Hospital is recognized as a pioneering institution in North America for the many discoveries in medical research made there and for its early association with the Faculty of Medi- cine at McGill University the rst medical school in Canada. Covering nearly 200 years of history The General relates the story of the hospital from its early development and founding to the transition and aftermath of its incorporation into the McGill University Health Centre in 1997. With contributions that show the perspectives of clinicians nurses sur- geons professors and administrators chapters chronicle the history of par- ticular departments and specializations of the hospital including cardiology dermatology endocrinology neurosurgery plastic surgery obstetrics emer- gency medicine pathology and radiology as well as nursing administration and governance. Among the major turning points in the history of the hospital were the introduction of autopsy pathology by Sir William Osler the debut of the electrocardiograph by Thomas Cotton in 1914 the discov- ery of a malignant tumour marker by Phil Gold and Samuel Freedman in 1965 its transformation from a community hospital serving anglophone Montreal to an internationally recognized academic centre during the 1950s and 60s and changes in governance due to the 1970 Quebec Medicare Act. Both a collective reminiscence and an extensive institutional history The General is an engaging account of one prominent hospitals origins and transformations over nearly two hundred years. Joseph Hanaway is clinical assistant professor of neurology at the Washing- ton University School of Medicine. John H. Burgess is emeritus cardiologist at the McGill University Health Centre and professor emeritus of medicine at McGill University. 3 2 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Published for Queens University April 2016 978-0-7735-4696-7 65.00A 65.00S 45.00 cloth 8.5 x 11 592pp 130 photos Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S Published for the Montreal General Hospital Foundation May 2016 978-0-7735-4685-1 65.00A 65.00S 45.00 cloth 6.5 x 9.5 664pp 170 images Ebook available Queens University Volume III 19612004 Testing Tradition duncan mcdowall How a national institution steeped in tradition adjusted to the momentous social pedagogic and cultural pressures of the late twentieth century. H I S T O R Y O F M E D I C I N EE D U C AT I O N The General A History of the Montreal General Hospital edited by joseph hanaway and john h. burgess A retrospective that offers an inside look at two centuries of an important North American hospital. Charles Booths seventeen-volume series The Life and Labour of the People in London 18861903 is a staple of late Victorian social history and a monumental work of scholarship. Despite these facts historians have paid little attention to its section on religious inuences. Thomas Gibson-Brydons The Moral Mapping of Victorian and Edwardian London seeks to remedy this neglect. Combing through the interviews Booth and his researchers conducted with 1800 churchmen and women Gibson-Brydon not only brings to life a cast of characters from Jesusist vicars to Peckham Rye preachers to women drinkers but also uncovers a city-wide audit of charitable giving and philanthropic practices. Discussing the philosophy of Booth the genesis of his Religious Inuences Series and the agents and recipients of London charity this study is a frank testimony on British moral segregation at the turn of the century. In critiquing the idea of working-class solidarity and community-building traditionally portrayed by many leading social and labour historians Gibson-Brydon displays a meaner bleaker reality in Londons teeming neighbourhoods. Demonstrating the wealth of untapped information that can be gleaned from Booths archives The Moral Mapping of Victorian and Edwardian London raises new questions about working-class communities cultures urbanization and religion at the height of the British Empire. Thomas Gibson-Brydon 19762009 completed his PhD in British history at McGill University in 2007. Hillary Kaell is assistant professor of religion at Concordia University. Brian Lewis is professor of history at McGill University. How does one write a labour history of a people who have not been in- volved in the labour movement in signicant numbers and historically have opposed union membership While North American Mennonites have tradi- tionally been associated with rural life in light of the adjustments demanded by post-1945 urbanization and industrialization they in fact became very involved in the workforce at a time of important labour foment. Drawing on over a hundred interviews Janis Thiessen explores Mennon- ite responses to labour movements such as Cesar Chavez and the United Farm Workers as well as Mennonite involvement in conscientious objection to unions. This innovative study of the Mennonites a people at once united by an ethnic and religious identity yet also shaped by differences in geogra- phy immigration histories denomination and class position provides insights into how and why they have resisted involvement in organized labour. Not Talking Union adds a unique perspective to the history of labour exploring how people negotiate tensions between their commitments to faith and conscience and the demands of their employment. Not Talking Union breaks new methodological ground in its close analy- sis of the oral narratives of North American Mennonites. Reecting on both oral and archival sources Thiessen shows why Mennonite labour history matters and reveals the role of power and inequality in that history. Janis Thiessen is associate professor of history at the University of Winnipeg. 3 3 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S March 2016 978-0-7735-4687-5 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4686-8 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 264pp 4 bw photos Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4753-7 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4752-0 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 272pp 1 photo 3 tables Ebook available The Moral Mapping of Victorian and Edwardian London Charles Booth Christian Charity and the Poor-but-Respectable thomas r.c. gibson-brydon Edited by Hillary Kaell and Brian Lewis The London poor and the cruel world of Christian charity circa 1900. L A B O U R S T U D I E S R E L I G I O U S S T U D I E SH I S T O R Y S O C I O L O G Y Not Talking Union An Oral History of North American Mennonites and Labour janis thiessen Why the majority of Mennonites rejected labour unions in the late twentieth and early twenty-rst centuries. The complex relationship between subsistence practices and formal markets should be a growing matter of concern for those uneasy with the stark contrast between commercial and local food systems especially since self- provisioning has never been limited to the margins. In fact subsistence occupies a central space in local and global economies and networks. Bringing together essays from diverse disciplines to reect on the meaning of subsistence in theory and in practice in historical and contemporary con- texts in Canada and beyond Subsistence under Capitalism is a collective study of the ways in which local food systems have been relegated to the shadows by the drive to establish and expand capitalist markets. Considering shing farming and other forms of subsistence provisioning the essays in this volume document the persistence of these practices despite capitalist government policies that actively seek to subsume them. Presenting viable alternatives to capitalist production and exchange the contributors explain the critical interplay between politics local provisioning and the ultimate survival of society. Illuminating new kinds of engagements with nature and community Sub- sistence under Capitalism looks behind the scenes of subsistence food provi- sioning to challenge the dominant economic paradigm of the modern world. James Murton is chair and associate professor of history at Nipissing University. Dean Bavington is associate professor of geography at Memorial University of Newfoundland. Carly Dokis is assistant professor of anthro- pology at Nipissing University. For four decades Robert Evans has been Canadas foremost health policy analyst and commentator playing a leadership role in the development of both health economics and population health at home and internationally. An Undisciplined Economist collects sixteen of Evanss most important contributions including two new articles. The topics addressed range widely from the peculiar structure of the health care industry to the social determinants of the health of entire populations to the misleading role that economists have sometimes played in health policy de- bates. Written with Evanss characteristic clarity candour and wit these essays unabashedly expose health policy myths and the special interests that lie be- hind them. He refutes claims that public health insurance is unsustainable that the health care costs of an aging population will bankrupt Canada that user charges will make the health care system more efcient and that health care is the most important determinant of a populations health. An Undisciplined Economist is a lucid introduction for those new to the elds of health economics health policy and population health and a tting tribute to an outstanding scholar. Robert G. Evans is professor emeritus of economics and a founding member of the Centre for Health Services and Policy Research at the University of British Columbia. Morris L. Barer is professor in the School of Population and Public Health at the University of British Columbia. Greg L. Stoddart is professor emeritus of clinical epidemiology and biostatistics at McMaster University. Kimberlyn M. McGrail is associate professor in the School of Population and Public Health at the University of British Columbia. Chris B. McLeod is assistant professor in the School of Population and Public Health at the University of British Columbia. 3 4 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S McGill-Queens Rural Wildland and Resource Studies June 2016 978-0-7735-4700-1 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4699-8 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 424pp Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4716-2 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4715-5 125.00S 125.00S 87.00 cloth 6 x 9 520pp 10 tables 40 diagrams Ebook available Subsistence under Capitalism Historical and Contemporary Perspectives edited by james murton dean bavington and carly dokis An understanding of subsistence is crucial to comprehending and challenging the human relationship to nature under capitalism. H E A LT H S T U D I E S E C O N O M I C SE N V I R O N M E N TA L S T U D I E S P O L I T I C A L E C O N O M Y An Undisciplined Economist Robert G. Evans on Health Economics Health Care Policy and Population Health edited by morris l. barer greg l. stoddart kimberlyn m. mcgrail and chris b. mcleod Incisive analysis of health policy issues in Canada by a pioneering health economist. Marshall Sahlins b. 1930 is an American anthropologist who played a major role in the development of anthropological theory in the second half of twentieth century. Over a sixty-year career he and his colleagues synthe- sized trends in evolutionary Marxist and ecological anthropology moving them into mainstream thought. Sahlins is considered a critic of reductive theories of human nature an exponent of culture as a key concept in anthropology and a politically engaged intellectual opposed to militarism and imperialism. This collection brings together some of the worlds most distinguished anthropologists to explore and advance Sahlinss legacy. All of the essays are based on original research most dealing with cultural change a major theme of Sahlinss research especially in the contexts of Fijian and Hawaiian soci- eties. Like Sahlinss practice of anthropology these essays display a rigorous humanistic study of cultural forms refusing to accept comfort over accuracy not shirking from the moral implications of their analyses. Contributors in- clude the late Greg Dening one of the most eminent historians of the Pacic Martha Kaplan Patrick Kirch Webb Keane Jonathan Friedman and Joel Robbins with a preface by the late Claude Lvi-Strauss. A volume that will complement the many books and articles by Sahlins himself A Practice of Anthropology is an exciting new addition to the history of anthropological study. Alex Golub is associate professor of anthropology at the University of Hawaii at Mnoa. Daniel Rosenblatt is assistant professor of anthropology at Carleton University. John D. Kelly is professor of anthropology at the University of Chicago. Canada was one of the rst Western countries to sign an agreement to provide development aid to China in 1983 and the Canadian International Development Agency invited universities to cooperate in ways that would facilitate the multiplication of contacts at the thinking level. In Canadian Universities in Chinas Transformation leading scholars from Canadian and Chinese universities elaborate on the historical experi- ence of collaboration in areas as different as environmental science marine science engineering management law agriculture medicine education minority cultures and womens studies. Contributors use theoretical frames such as dependency theory human capital the knowledge economy and Habermass theory of communicative action to facilitate a striking dialogue between Canadian and Chinese perspectives on common questions. They provide insights into factors that ensured the long-term success of some partnerships as well as barriers that hindered others and vivid lessons for current collaboration. Case studies include a project that began with the training of Chinese judges developing into reciprocal programs in legal education in China Canada and Latin America and an examination of how joint environmental research has had policy impacts at national and international levels. Presenting the story of universities working together in the era after the Cultural Revolution Canadian Universities in Chinas Transformation is a unique account of partnerships in knowledge production and application and their resulting impacts. Ruth Hayhoe is professor of comparative higher education at the University of Toronto. Julia Pan is a research associate at oise University of Toronto. Qiang Zha is associate professor of education at York University. 3 5 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4689-9 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4688-2 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 376pp 4 photos 3 maps 3 diagrams 1 table Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4730-8 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4729-2 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 384pp 22 tables 55 diagrams 11 maps Ebook available I N T E R N AT I O N A L S T U D I E S E D U C AT I O NA N T H R O P O L O G Y H I S T O R Y Canadian Universities in Chinas Transformation An Untold Story edited by ruth hayhoe julia pan and qiang zha How Canada contributed to Chinas remarkable transformation through university partnerships and knowledge diplomacy. A Practice of Anthropology The Thought and Inuence of Marshall Sahlins edited by alex golub daniel rosenblatt and john d. kelly Preface by Claude Lvi-Strauss Eminent anthropologists explore the nature of culture in essays honoring a colleague and teacher. For over twenty years the Chora series has received international acclaim for its excellence in interdisciplinary research on architecture. The seven volumes of Chora have challenged readers to consider alternatives to conventional aesthetic and technological concepts. The seventy-eight authors and eighty- seven scholarly essays in the series have investigated profound cultural roots of architecture and revealed rich possibilities for architecture and its related disciplines. Chora 7 the nal volume in the series includes fteen essays on architec- tural topics from around the world France Greece Iran Italy Korea and the United States and from diverse cultures antiquity Renaissance Italy early modern France and the past hundred years. Thematically they bring original approaches to human experience theatre architectural creation and historical origins. Readers will also gain insights into theoretical and practi- cal work by architects and artists such as Leon Battista Alberti Peter Brook Douglas Darden Filarete Andy Goldsworthy Anselm Kiefer Frederick Kiesler Claude-Nicolas Ledoux and Peter Zumthor. Alberto Prez-Gmez is Saidye Rosner Bronfman Chair of the History of Architecture at McGill University. Stephen Parcell is professor of architecture at Dalhousie University and author of Four Historical Denitions of Architecture. What if museum critics were challenged to envision their own exhibitions In Curatorial Dreams fourteen authors from disciplines throughout the social sciences and humanities propose exhibitions inspired by their research and critical concerns to put theory into practice in a creative manner. Pushing the boundaries of museology this collection gives rare insight into the process of conceptualizing exhibitions. The contributors offer concrete innovative projects each designed for a specic setting in order to translate critical academic theory about society culture and history into ac- cessible imagined exhibitions. Spanning Australia Barbados Canada Chile the Netherlands Poland South Africa Switzerland and the United States the exhibitions are staged in museums scientic institutions art galleries and everyday sites. Essays explore political and practical constraints imagi- native freedom and experiment with critical participatory and socially relevant exhibition design. While the deconstructive critique of museums remains relevant Curatorial Dreams charts new ground proposing unique modes of engagement that enrich public scholarship and dialogue. Shelley Ruth Butler is a cultural anthropologist who teaches at the McGill Institute for the Study of Canada. Erica Lehrer is Canada Research Chair in the Faculty of Arts and Science at Concordia University. 3 6 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S CHORA Intervals in the Philosophy of Architecture March 2016 978-0-7735-4702- 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4701-8 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6.625 x 9 384pp 157 photos Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S April 2016 978-0-7735-4683-7 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4682-0 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 400pp 30 photos Ebook available Chora Intervals in the Philosophy of Architecture Volume 7 edited by alberto prez-gmez and stephen parcell A diverse collection of essays in the history and philosophy of architecture. M U S E U M S T U D I E S A N T H R O P O L O G YA R C H I T E C T U R E P H I L O S O P H Y Curatorial Dreams Critics Imagine Exhibitions edited by shelley ruth butler and erica lehrer Scholars are challenged to create their own exhibitions. The expression littrature migrante coined by Qubcois critics in the mid-1980s reected the emerging body of literary works written by recent immigrants to the province. Redening the concept of migrancy Subha Xaviers The Migrant Text argues that global movements of people have fundamentally changed literary production over the past thirty years. Bringing together a corpus of recent novels by immigrants to France and Quebec Xavier suggests that these diverse works extend beyond labels such as francophone or postcolonial literature to forge a new mode of writing that deserves recognition on its own terms. Weaving together literary theory and salient examples taken from numerous French-language novels The Migrant Text shows how both external and internal factors shape migrant writing in contemporary French literature. The opening chapters trace the elusive concept of the migrant as it appears in extant theories of nationalism post- colonialism world literature and francophonie. What follows are incisive analyses of ction written for French audiences by authors from Algeria Cameroon China Haiti Iraq and Poland whose works reveal that troubling national categories and evading colonial power dynamics are wellsprings for creativity. One of the most pressing social and political topics of our day immigra- tion challenges our ideas about homeland and citizenship. Celebrating the courage and tenacity of immigrants from around the world The Migrant Text carves a new space for discussing the dynamics of global literature. Subha Xavier is assistant professor of French at Emory University. In Adapted Brains and Imaginary Worlds Donald Beecher explores the char- acteristics and idiosyncrasies of the brain as they affect the study of ction. He builds upon insights from the cognitive sciences to explain how we actu- alize imaginary persons read the clues to their intentional states assess their representations of selfhood and empathize with their felt experiences in imaginary environments. He considers how our own faculty of memory in all its selective particularity and planned oblivion becomes an increasingly signicant dimension of the critical act and how our own emotions become aggressive readers of literary experience culminating in states which dene the genres of literature. Beecher illustrates his points with examples from major works of the Renaissance period including Dr Faustus The Faerie Queene Measure for Measure The Yorkshire Tragedy Menaphon The Dialogue of Solomon and Marcolphus and The Moral Philosophy of Doni. In this volume studies in the science of mind come into their own in explaining the architectures of the brain that shape such emergent properties as empathy suspense curios- ity the formation of communities gossip rationalization confabulation and so much more that pertains to the behaviour of characters the orientation of readers and the construction of meaning. Discussing a breadth of topics from the mysteries of the criminal mind to the psychology of tears Adapted Brains and Imaginary Worlds is the most comprehensive work available on the study of ctional worlds and their relation to the constitution of the human brain. Donald Beecher is Chancellors Professor in the Department of English at Carleton University. 3 7 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4760-5 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4759-9 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 264pp Ebook available The Migrant Text Making and Marketing a Global French Literature subha xavier A wide-ranging analysis of French literature and immigration inventing a new category for migrant texts. L I T E R A R Y S T U D I E S M I G R AT I O N S T U D I E S S P E C I F I C AT I O N S March 2016 978-0-7735-4681-3 39.95A 39.95A 27.99 paper 978-0-7735-4680-6 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 496pp Ebook available L I T E R A R Y C R I T I C I S M P H I L O S O P H Y Adapted Brains and Imaginary Worlds Cognitive Science and the Literature of the Renaissance donald beecher Building bridges between brain science and ctional creations may be literary criticisms most pressing new challenge. Near the end of the Second World War new ideas about citizenship national identity belonging and rights emerged as the atrocities of the war coupled with the dropping of atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki spurred writers and citizens around the world to think about their responsibilities to their fellow man. Covering British authors and contemporary ction by migrant writers publishing at mid-century as well as some photography from the era Around 1945 is a collection of essays that reveals how literary texts and cultural events modeled human rights issues such as dignity freedom sover- eignty and responsibility. Unied by an investigation of the human and cul- tural aspects of universal rights these essays show that British writers tested the parameters of citizenship and rights in novelistic form. By imagining duties and rights of citizens in hypothetical contexts these novels expanded on the legislated entitlements and obligations that make up civic and human identity. To this day the repercussions of 1945 continue to unfold in stories about statehood refugees humanitarianism displacement and national belonging. At the same time novels continue to imagine the human person equal in rights and dignity before the law yet often compromised by the political exigencies of nation-states that do not recognize legal political or human rights. Tracing the rippling consequences of the Second World War from 1945 through the Cold War and into the present Around 1945 is an extraordinar- ily rich volume that will alter our perception of pre- and post-war British literature. Allan Hepburn is James McGill Professor of Twentieth-Century Literature at McGill University. When her 1912 story collection Mrs. Spring Fragrance was rescued from obscurity in the 1990s scholars were quick to celebrate Sui Sin Far as a pio- neering chronicler of Asian American Chinatowns. Newly discovered works however reveal that Edith Eaton 18651914 published on a wide variety of subjects and under numerous pseudonyms in Canada and Jamaica for a decade before she began writing Chinatown ction signed Sui Sin Far for US magazines. Born in England to a Chinese mother and a British father and raised in Montreal Edith Eaton is a complex transnational writer whose expanded oeuvre demands reconsideration. Becoming Sui Sin Far collects and contextualizes seventy of Eatons early works most of which have not been republished since they rst appeared in turn-of-the-century periodicals. These works of ction and journalism in diverse styles and from a variety of perspectives document Eatons early career as a short story writer stunt-girl journalist ethnographer political commentator and travel writer. Showcasing her playful humour savage wit and deep sympathy the texts included in this volume assert a signicant place for Eaton in North American literary history. Mary Chapmans intro- duction provides an insightful and readable overview of Eatons transnational career. The volume also includes an expanded bibliography that lists over two hundred and sixty works attributed to Eaton a detailed biographical timeline and a newly discovered interview with Eaton from the year in which she rst adopted the orientalist pseudonym for which she is best known. Becoming Sui Sin Far signicantly expands our understanding of the themes and topics that dened Eatons oeuvre and will interest scholars and students of Canadian American Asian North American and ethnic litera- tures and history. Mary Chapman is professor of English at University of British Columbia. 3 8 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4722-3 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4721-6 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 328pp Ebook available L I T E R AT U R E A S I A N S T U D I E S Becoming Sui Sin Far Early Fiction Journalism and Travel Writing by Edith Maude Eaton edited by mary chapman Newly discovered works by one of the earliest Asian North American writers. S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4732-2 34.95A 34.95A 23.99 paper 978-0-7735-4731-5 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 312pp Ebook available L I T E R A R Y C R I T I C I S M Around 1945 Literature Citizenship Rights edited by allan hepburn How novels expanded human and legal rights in the age of the atomic bomb. Despite distance and differences in culture the early twentieth century was a time of literary cross-pollination between Ireland and Japan. Notably the Irish poet and playwright William Butler Yeats had a powerful inuence on Japanese letters at the same time that contemporary and classical Japanese literature and theatre impacted Yeatss own literary experiments. Citing an extraordinary range of Japanese and Irish texts Aoife Hart ar- gues that Japanese translations of Irish Gaelic folklore and their subsequent reception back in Ireland created collisions erasures and confusions in the interpretations of literary works. Assessing the crucial roles of translation and transnationalism in cross-cultural exchanges between the Celtic Revival and Japanese writers of the modern period Hart proves that interlingual dialogue and folklore have the power to reconstruct a cultures sense of her- itage. Rejecting the notion that the Celtic Revival was inward and parochial Hart suggests that seeking to protect their heritage from the forces of global- ization the Irish adapted their understanding of heritage to one that exists within the transnational contexts of modernity a heritage that is locally produced but internationally circulated. In doing so Hart maintains that the cultural contact and translation between the East and West traveled in more than one direction it was a dialogue presenting modernitys struggles with cosmopolitanism gender ethnic identity and transnationalism. An inspired exploration of transpacic literary criticism Yeats scholar- ship and twentieth-century Japanese literature Ancestral Recall tracks the interplay of complex ideas across languages and discourses. Aoife Assumpta Hart is an independent scholar who has taught at the University of British Columbia. She lives in San Francisco. Sometimes image sometimes word and often both or neither concrete poetry emerged out of an era of groundbreaking social and technological developments. Television nuclear weapons radio transistors space travel and colour photography all combined to drastically alter the representation of the world in the period following the Second World War. While never fully embraced as poetry or as visual art and often criticized for an aesthetic that veers too close to commercial design concrete poetry is an ambitious critical project that strives to break free of national languages and narrow literary traditions. Crossing national and disciplinary borders to highlight connections between poems and a variety of other cultural material Jamie Hilder shows how the movements international character predates and initiates some trends now associated with globalization. Hilder places concrete poetry alongside such transformative projects as the mod- ernist city of Braslia the development of computers and the rise of concep- tual art in order to accentuate its signicance as one of the major poetic movements of the twentieth century. Heavily illustrated with examples of poems that exhibit the politically engaged complex and varied aspects of the movement Designed Words for a Designed World illuminates how a group of poets fascinated by the possibilities of a rapidly transforming cultural geography operated within an emerging global imaginary. Jamie Hilder is instructor in the Department of Critical and Cultural Studies at Emily Carr University of Art and Design. 3 9 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4691-2 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4690-5 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 472pp Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S June 2016 978-0-7735-4734-6 37.95A 37.95A 25.99 paper 978-0-7735-4733-9 110.00S 110.00S 76.00 cloth 6 x 9 272pp 51 photos Ebook available Ancestral Recall The Celtic Revival and Japanese Modernism aoife assumpta hart A comparative modernist study of the connections between Irish and Japanese literature opening up uncharted avenues of cross-cultural exchange. Designed Words for a Designed World The International Concrete Poetry Movement 19551971 jamie hilder Reading concrete poetry as the worlds rst global literary movement. L I T E R A R Y S T U D I E S I R I S H A S I A N S T U D I E S L I T E R A R Y S T U D I E S C U LT U R A L S T U D I E S During a time of uncertainty over collective identity and social transforma- tion Quebec novels started getting sick after 1940 the number of narra- tives about illness disease and sick characters intensied. For the last seventy years generations of authors have turned to medically oriented sto- ries to represent day to day life and political turmoil. In Curative Illnesses Julie Robert investigates how the theme of sickness is woven into literature and gauges its effect on depictions of Quebecs national identity. Challenging the legitimacy of illness as a metaphor for the nation Robert contests interpretations of illness-related literature that have presented Quebec itself as ailing. Through re-examinations of Quebec novels Curative Illnesses shatters the illusion of congruency between the nation and the body countering assumptions about nationwide weakness and victimization. For Quebec in particular these assumptions have greater implications because the separatist movement policies of interculturalism and majority language rights revolve around protecting and defending Qubcois society and its cultural values. Robert skilfully demonstrates a more nuanced view of illness through a series of analyses focusing on works of literature from some of Quebecs most renowned novelists including Gabrielle Roy Andr Langevin Denis Lord Hubert Aquin Jacques Godbout Pierre Billon and Anne Bernard. Using an interdisciplinary approach that engages with nationalism post- colonial studies literature rhetoric and the medical humanities Curative Illnesses explores how moving beyond earlier diagnoses offers new insights into nationhood. Julie Robert is senior lecturer of francophone and Canadian studies at the University of Technology Sydney. Sound is born and dies with action. In this surprising resourceful study Mladen Ovadija makes a case for the centrality of sound as an integral ele- ment of contemporary theatre. He argues that sound in theatre inevitably betrays the dramatic text and that sound is performance. Until recently theatrical sound has largely been regarded as supplemental to the dramatic plot. Now however sound is the subject of renewed interest in theatrical discourse. Dramaturgy of sound Ovadija argues reads and writes a theatrical idiom based on two inseparable intertwined strands the gestural corporeal power of the performers voice and the structural value of stage sound. His extensive research in experimental performance and his examination of the pioneering work by Futurists Dadaists and Expression- ists enable Ovadija to create a powerful study of autonomous sound as an essential element in the creation of synesthetic theatre. Dramaturgy of Sound in the Avant-garde and Postdramatic Theatre pres- ents a cogent argument about a continuous tradition in experimental theatre running from early modernist to contemporary works. If any book can be described as deliciously noisy this is it. Excellent notes and bibliography complete the volume. Choice A most timely and valuable book. Ovadija brilliantly brings to light new and surprising connections in the art and criticism of a crucial historical moment. Jon E. Erickson Ohio State University Mladen Ovadija is a dramaturge university lecturer and independent researcher. A former producer for Radio Sarajevo he lives in Toronto. 4 0 M Q U P S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S February 2016 978-0-7735-4705-6 100.00S 100.00S 69.00 cloth 6 x 9 256pp Ebook available S P E C I F I C AT I O N S May 2016 978-0-7735-4588-5 34.95A 32.95A 22.99 paper 6 x 9 264pp Ebook available n e w i n pa p e r Dramaturgy of Sound in the Avant-garde and Postdramatic Theatre mladen ovadija New insight into the theatrical use of sound in avant-garde and postdramatic performance. T H E AT R E S T U D I E SL I T E R A R Y S T U D I E S Q U E B E C S T U D I E S Curative Illnesses Medico-National Allegory in Qubcois Fiction julie robert A necessary second opinion on the national implications of an epidemic of sick literary characters. In Canada send orders to McGill-Queens University Press co Georgetown Terminal Warehouses 34 Armstrong Avenue Georgetown ON Canada L7G 4R9 Tel 905 873-9781 Fax 905 873-6170 Toll-free tel 1 877 864-8477 1 877 UNIVGRP Toll-free fax 1 877 864-4272 Email Business hours 800 am 500 pm ET mcgill-queens university press spring 2016 Un bon de commande franais est disponible sur notre site web www.mqup.cadownloads.php Quantity Title Author ISBN Price Cost In the United States send orders to McGill-Queens University Press Customer Service Chicago Distribution Center 11030 South Langley Avenue Chicago IL 60628 SAN 2025280 Tel 800 621-2736 773 702-7000 Fax 800 621-8476 773 702-7212 Email Individuals must prepay orders. Payment purchase order or charge account must accompany order. Make check payable to McGill-Queens University Press. Outside Canada prices are in US dollars. I am enclosing for books total number of books. K Enclosed please nd checkmoney order K Institutional purchase order please attach to order Purchase order number K VISA K MasterCard K American Express US only K Discover US only Ship books to NAME PLEASE PRINT STREET CITY PROVINCESTATE POSTALZIP CODE COUNTRY CREDIT CARD NUMBER EXPIRATION DATE TELEPHONE NUMBER SIGNATURE CREDIT CARD ORDERS NOT VALID WITHOUT SIGNATURE SUBTOTAL Residents of CANYINME please add your local sales tax North American postage 6.00 for rst book 2.50 for each additional book SUBTOTAL Canadian residents please add 5 GST TOTAL REVIEW COPIES Please submit requests to the attention of the marketing department. EXAMINATIONDESK COPIES Visit our website at or submit requests on institutional letterhead to the attention of the marketing department stating course name anticipated enrolment and when the course begins. PRICING AND DISCOUNTS Prices shown are suggested list prices and are subject to change without notice. Outside Canada prices are in US dollars or pounds sterling. Trade books are coded Trade T Educational S and College A. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION Jack Hannan Sales Manager McGill-Queens University Press 1010 Sherbrooke Street West Suite 1720 Montreal QC H3A 2R7 Canada Tel 514 398-5165 Fax 514 398-4333 Email For information about new and backlist titles from McGill-Queens University Press to place an order or to nd out more about our publishing program and acquisitions policy visit our website at m q u p . c a sales information Orders and Customer Service McGill-Queens University Press co Georgetown Terminal Warehouses 34 Armstrong Avenue Georgetown ON Canada L7G 4R9 Tel 905 873-9781 Fax 905 873-6170 Toll-free tel 1 877 864-8477 1 877 UNIVGRP Toll-free fax 1 877 864-4272 Email Business hours 800 am 500 pm ET Trade Representatives B.C.AlbertaYukonNWT Ampersand Canadas Book Gift Agency Cheryl Fraser Ali Hewitt Dani Farmer Mark Penney Ampersand Inc. 2440 Viking Way Richmond BC V6V 1N2 Tel 604 448-7111 Fax 604 448-7118 Toll-free fax 888 323-7118 Toll-free tel. 800 561-8583 Email Vancouver Island Lorna MacDonald Tel 250 382-1058 Fax 250 383-0697 Email AlbertaManitobaSaskatchewan Judy Parker Tel 204 837-4374 Fax 866 276-2599 Email OntarioNunavut Saffron Beckwith Karen Beattie Scott Fraser Vanessa di Gregorio Ryan Muscatt Jenny Enriquez Suite 213 321 Carlaw Avenue Toronto ON M4M 2S1 Tel 416 703-0666 Fax 416 703-4745 Toll-free tel 866 736-5620 Toll-free fax 866 849-3819 Email Atlantic Provinces Ali Hewitt Tel 604 448-7166 Toll-free tel. 800 561-8583 Toll-free fax 888 323-7118 Email Quebec Jenny Enriquez Tel 416 703-0666 Toll-free tel 866 736-5620 Fax 416 703-4745 Email sales representatives and ordering information canada terms of sale ISBN Prexes 978-0-7735 978-0-88629 978-0-88911 978-0-88645 978-1-55339 978-2-89448 978-0-9829155 Distributor for School of Policy Studies at Queens University Institute of Intergovernmental Relations at Queens University John Deutsch Institute for the Study of Economic Policy Institute for Research on Public Policy Les ditions du Septentrion Fontanus Monograph Series IPI Press Trade Returns Policy Returns accepted after 3 months up to 12 months in resalable condition. Address for Returns McGill-Queens University Press co GTW 34 Armstrong Ave Georgetown ON L7G 4R9 Freight Policy Free freight for all combined orders over 250 net value after discount. Freight charged at 3.5 for all combined orders with a net value of 250 or less. Payment Terms Net 30 Days Discount Policies Trade and College bookstores Trade books 40 off T code College books 40 up to 7 copies 20 off 8 A code Scholarly books 40 up to 7 copies 20 off 8 S code Co-op Advertising Policy Contact the Sales Manager Orders and Customer Service Customer Service Chicago Distribution Center 11030 South Langley Avenue Chicago IL 60628 SAN 2025280 Tel 800 621-2736 773 702-7000 Fax 800 621-8476 773 702-7212 Email Trade Representatives Columbia Consortium Sales and Marketing Director Brad Hebel 61 West 62nd Street New York NY 10023 Phone 212 459-0600 Ext. 7130 Fax 212 459-3678 Email Northeast Conor Broughan Tel 917 826-7676 Email Midwest Kevin Kurtz Tel 773 316-1116 Fax 773 489-2941 Email Northeast and South Catherine Hobbs Tel 804 690-8529 Fax 434 589-3411 Email West William Gawronski Tel 310 488-9059 Fax 310 832-4717 Email Afghanistan Australia Bangladesh Brunei Burma Cambodia Peoples Republic of China Hawaii Hong Kong Indonesia Japan Korea Laos Malaysia Nepal Pacic Islands Fiji Guam New Caledonia New Zealand SamoaTahiti Pakistan Papua New Guinea Philippines Singapore Sri Lanka Ceylon Taiwan Formosa R.O.C.Thailand U.S.Trust Territory of the Pacic and Vietnam Royden Muranaka East-West Export Books University of Hawaii Press 2840 Kolowalu Street Honolulu Hawaii 96822 Tel 808 956-6214 Fax 808 988-6052 Email For orders MarketingGeneral Enquiries MarketingGeneral Enquiries Combined Academic Publishers Ltd Windsor House Cornwall Road Harrogate HG1 2PW Tel 4401423 875624 Email juliamonkcombined Orders and Customer Service Marston Book Services Ltd 160 Eastern Avenue Milton Park Abingdon Oxon. OX14 4SB United Kingdom Tel 44 0 1235 465500 Fax 44 0 1235 465655 or 44 0 1235 465555 Email Sales Representatives by Territory UK Key Accounts David Pickering Email davidpickeringcombine UK England ScotlandWales and Ireland Quantum Publishing Solutions Ltd. Jim Chalmers Mobile 44 0 7710 511946 Email Benelux Belgium Luxembourg Netherlands Mare Nostrum Katie Machin Tel 44 0 1423 562232 Email Scandinavia Denmark Sweden Norway Finland Iceland Colin Flint Ltd Ben Greig Tel 44 0 1223 565052 Email Steven Haslemere Tel 44 0 1223 504328 Email Wilf Jones Tel 44 0 1284 388939 Email Central Europe Austria Germany Switzerland Mare Nostrum Frauke Feldmann Tel 44 0 30 311 70374 Email faukefeldmann France Mare Nostrum Katie Machin Tel 44 0 1423 562232 Email Italy Mare Nostrum Francesca Pollard Tel 44 0 1423 562232 Email francescapollardmare- Portugal Spain Cristina De Lara Ruiz Tel 34 91 633 6665 Email cristinadelara Greece Cyprus Charles Gibbes Tel 33 0562 709939 Email Eastern Europe Tony Moggach Tel 44 0 207 267 8054 Email tony.moggachmoggach. Africa except Southern Africa Tony Moggach Tel 44 0 207 267 8054 Email tony.moggachmoggach. South Africa The African Moon Press Chris Reinders Tel 27 011 802 5668 Email Middle East Avicenna Partnership Ltd Bill Kennedy Tel 44 0 7802 244457 Fax 44 0 1387 247375 Email Claire De Gruchy Tel 44 0 7771 887843 Email united stateseurope africa and the middle east australia new zealand asia and the pacific Research Press FF21 Megacity Mall MG Road Gurgaon Haryana India Tel 91 0 124 4040017 Fax 011-23281819 Email india and india subcontinent Many of the presss titles are available as Ebooks. Below is the current list of retailers and aggregators that carry our titles in electronic format. Each vendor has its own pricing and delivery policies. As we are regularly adding new Ebook vendors you should check directly with your preferred vendor if it does not appear below. For Individuals IBooks Barnes Noble Nook Blio Google eBooks Kobo Amazon For Institutions Proquest ebrary EBSCO Myilibrary JStor CEL Overdrive 3M Library Systems