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Nineteenth-century Newfoundland was an archetypal borderland a space where changes in the authority of imperial national and indigenous territorial claims shaped the opportunities and identities of a socially di- verse population. Conflicted Colony elucidates processes of state forma- tion in Newfoundland through a reassessment of key moments in the countrys history. Kurt Korneski closely examines ve conicts from the late nineteenth century the Fortune Bay Dispute of 1878 the St Georges Bay Dispute of 188992 the 1890s Lobster Controversy the Battle of Foxtrap and disputes over salmon grounds in Hamilton Inlet Labrador to explain how local regimes received challenged and reworked formal and informal diplomatic and commercial arrangements as well as policies set out by the colonial and imperial government. The chapters examine antagonisms and divisions that grew out of clashes between the distinct commercial and social identities of regions in the borderlands and the sensibilities of merchants politicians and working people on the Avalon Peninsula. Providing new insight into the social history of Newfoundland and Labrador these disputes illuminate contending perspectives driven by informal systems of governance political movements and local economic social demographic and ecological circumstances. Conicted Colony broadens deepens and claries our understanding of how Newfoundland became an integrated Dominion in the British Empire. Kurt Korneski is associate professor of history at Memorial University of Newfoundland. With growing concerns about the security cost and ecological consequences of energy use people around the world are becoming more conscious of the systems that meet their daily needs for food heat cooling light transporta- tion communication waste disposal medicine and goods. Powering Up Canada is the rst book to examine in detail how various sources of power fuel and energy have sustained Canadians over time and played a pivotal role in their history. Powering Up Canada investigates the ways that the production process- ing transportation use and waste issues of various forms of energy changed over time transforming almost every aspect of society in the process. Chap- ters in the books rst part explore the energies of the organic regime food animal muscle water wind and rewood while those in the second part focus on the coal oil gas hydroelectricity and nuclear power that dene the mineral regime. Contributors identify both continuities and disparities in Canadas changing energy landscape in this rst full overview of the countrys distinctive energy history. Reaching across disciplinary boundaries these essays not only demonstrate why and how energy serves as a lens through which to better understand the countrys history but also provide ways of thinking about some of its most pressing contemporary concerns. Engaging Canadians in an urgent international discussion on the social and environmental history of energy production and use and its profound impact on human society Powering Up Canada details the nature and signicance of energy in the past present and future. R.W. Sandwell is associate professor in the Department of Curriculum Teaching and Learning at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto. 2 8 M Q U P F A L L 2 0 1 6 S P E C I F I C AT I O N S October 2016 978-0-7735-4780-3 34.95A CDN 34.95A US 26.99 paper 978-0-7735-4779-7 100.00S CDN 100.00S US 77.00 cloth 6 x 9 248pp 2 maps Ebook available Conicted Colony Critical Episodes in the History of Newfoundland and Labrador kurt korneski A study of borderlands and state formation in nineteenth-century Newfoundland. 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 Rural Wildland and Resource Studies Series September 2016 978-0-7735-4786-5 37.95A CDN 37.95A US 28.99 paper 978-0-7735-4785-8 120.00S CDN 120.00S US 92.00 cloth 6 x 9 536pp 7 maps 20 diagrams 19 tables colour section Ebook available Powering Up Canada The History of Power Fuel and Energy from 1600 edited by r.w. sandwell A comprehensive history of energy sources from wood to nuclear and their role in shaping Canadian society. C A N A D I A N H I S T O R Y E N V I R O N M E N TA L S T U D I E S