Canadian Historical Review

Edited by Tina Loo & Matthew Hayday

Published Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Paru en Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Version Française English Version

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Among the nations that have played a substantive role in the making of twentieth-century history, Canada enjoys the questionable distinction of being perhaps the least known. Yet there are good reasons for everyone – Canadians included – to know more about Canada's history.

The Canadian Historical Review offers an analysis of the ideas, people, and events that have molded Canadian society and its institutions into their present state. Canada's past is examined from a vast and multicultural perspective to provide a thorough assessment of all influences. As a source for authoritative scholarship, giving the sort of in-depth background necessary for understanding the course of daily events – both for Canadians and for others with an interest in the nation's affairs – the CHR is without rival.

The CHR provides comprehensive reviews of books to interest all levels of Canadian historians. Each issue also offers an extensive bibliography of recently published historical writings, including video media, in all areas of Canadian history, conveniently arranged by subject.

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Canadian Historical Review

Sous la direction de Tina Loo & Matthew Hayday

Published Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Paru en Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Version Française English Version

This Journal is online at:

CHR Online and Project MUSE

Sign up for CHR Alerts

Join the conversation
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Cette revue parait en ligne au:

CHR en Ligne et Project MUSE

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Début 2008, la totalité des anciens numéros de la Canadian Historical Review sont devenus disponibles en ligne. Née en 1920, la CHR a pris le relais de la Review of Historical Publications Relating to Canada, dont le premier volume paru en 1897 couvrait les ouvrages publiés en 1896 et 1895. L'une des premières recensions à paraître dans la Canadian Historical Review est une critique décapante du volume 8 de l'Histoire du Canada de William Kingsford; elle témoigne du fait que la recherche brouillonne existait déjà à l'époque. Les premiers numéros de la CHR offrent également des articles intéressants, par exemple " The Growth of Canadian National Feeling " (W.S. Wallace) et " A Plea for a Canadian National Library " (Lawrence J. Burpee). Nous avons maintenant la bibliothèque nationale; avons-nous le sentiment national canadien? Accèdez aux archives en ligne de la CHR.

Le Canada possède le douteux privilège d'être la moins connue des nations occidentales qui ont façonné l'histoire du XXe siècle. Il existe pourtant de bonnes raisons - y compris pour les Canadiens - d'en savoir davantage sur l'histoire du Canada. Ces raisons sont bien connues des lecteurs réguliers de la Canadian Historical Review.

La CHR analyse les idées, les personnes et les événements qui ont contribué à donner leur forme actuelle à la société et aux institutions canadiennes. Le passé du Canada y est examiné dans une perspective large et multiculturelle, de manière à tenir compte de toutes les influences en jeu. Pour de la recherche qui fait autorité, offrant le contexte nécessaire à la compréhension des événements quotidiens - tant pour les Canadiens que pour tous les gens intéressés aux affaires du pays - la CHR est sans égal.

La CHR est publiée en partie grâce au soutien du Conseil de recherches en sciences humaines du Canada et aux subventions du ministère du Patrimoine canadien, par l'entremise du Programme d'aide aux publications et du Fonds du Canada pour les magazines.

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Quick Overview

Offering a comprehensive analysis on the events that have shaped Canada into its current state, the Canadian Historical Review is a benchmark in the exploration of Canadian society and its institutions.

Each issue contains a series of insightful articles that examine Canadian history from both a multicultural and multidisciplinary perspective, in-depth reviews of books that are of importance to all those interested in Canadian history, and an up-to-date bibliography of recently published material contributing to the field, including video media. With its wide-ranging study of Canadian history from its varying perspectives, the Canadian Historical Review is a necessary tool in the study of one of the quiet makers of twentieth century history.

Canadian Historical Review

Edited by Tina Loo & Matthew Hayday

Published Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Paru en Quarterly | E-ISSN 1710–1093 | ISSN 0008–3755 Version Française English Version

This Journal is online at:

CHR Online and Project MUSE

Sign up for CHR Alerts

Join the conversation
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • Email
Cette revue parait en ligne au:

CHR en Ligne et Project MUSE

Joignez-vous à la conversation
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • Email

Among the nations that have played a substantive role in the making of twentieth-century history, Canada enjoys the questionable distinction of being perhaps the least known. Yet there are good reasons for everyone – Canadians included – to know more about Canada's history.

The Canadian Historical Review offers an analysis of the ideas, people, and events that have molded Canadian society and its institutions into their present state. Canada's past is examined from a vast and multicultural perspective to provide a thorough assessment of all influences. As a source for authoritative scholarship, giving the sort of in-depth background necessary for understanding the course of daily events – both for Canadians and for others with an interest in the nation's affairs – the CHR is without rival.

The CHR provides comprehensive reviews of books to interest all levels of Canadian historians. Each issue also offers an extensive bibliography of recently published historical writings, including video media, in all areas of Canadian history, conveniently arranged by subject.

Continue Reading Read Less

Début 2008, la totalité des anciens numéros de la Canadian Historical Review sont devenus disponibles en ligne. Née en 1920, la CHR a pris le relais de la Review of Historical Publications Relating to Canada, dont le premier volume paru en 1897 couvrait les ouvrages publiés en 1896 et 1895. L'une des premières recensions à paraître dans la Canadian Historical Review est une critique décapante du volume 8 de l'Histoire du Canada de William Kingsford; elle témoigne du fait que la recherche brouillonne existait déjà à l'époque. Les premiers numéros de la CHR offrent également des articles intéressants, par exemple " The Growth of Canadian National Feeling " (W.S. Wallace) et " A Plea for a Canadian National Library " (Lawrence J. Burpee). Nous avons maintenant la bibliothèque nationale; avons-nous le sentiment national canadien? Accèdez aux archives en ligne de la CHR.

Le Canada possède le douteux privilège d'être la moins connue des nations occidentales qui ont façonné l'histoire du XXe siècle. Il existe pourtant de bonnes raisons - y compris pour les Canadiens - d'en savoir davantage sur l'histoire du Canada. Ces raisons sont bien connues des lecteurs réguliers de la Canadian Historical Review.

La CHR analyse les idées, les personnes et les événements qui ont contribué à donner leur forme actuelle à la société et aux institutions canadiennes. Le passé du Canada y est examiné dans une perspective large et multiculturelle, de manière à tenir compte de toutes les influences en jeu. Pour de la recherche qui fait autorité, offrant le contexte nécessaire à la compréhension des événements quotidiens - tant pour les Canadiens que pour tous les gens intéressés aux affaires du pays - la CHR est sans égal.

La CHR est publiée en partie grâce au soutien du Conseil de recherches en sciences humaines du Canada et aux subventions du ministère du Patrimoine canadien, par l'entremise du Programme d'aide aux publications et du Fonds du Canada pour les magazines.

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  • Editorial board

    Tina Loo is a historian of the state and state power at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, where she teaches and writes about the environment and Canada. A member of the Royal Society of Canada, she is the author of a number of books and articles about subjects ranging from wildlife conservation and the impacts of hydroelectric development to forced relocation in Canada. Her scholarship has been recognized with prizes from the Canadian Historical Association and the Canadian Federation of the Humanities and Social Sciences.

    Matthew Hayday is a Professor of History at the University of Guelph. His work focusses on post-1945 Canadian political history, particularly issues related to English-French relations, social movements, national identity, and the politics of commemoration and celebrations. He has published six books and edited collections, including Celebrating Canada, vols. 1 and 2 (2016 and 2018), So They Want Us to Learn French: Promoting and Opposing Bilingualism in English Speaking Canada (2015), and Bilingual Today, United Tomorrow: Official Languages in Education and Canadian Federalism (2005). His work has also appeared in the Journal of the Canadian Historical Association, Journal of Canadian Studies, Ontario History, and The Canadian Historical Review. He is currently the series editor of the “Living History” Canadian history series for Oxford University Press Canada.

    Editorial Address

    The Editors, The Canadian Historical Review
    c/o University of Toronto Press Inc.
    5201 Dufferin Street
    Toronto, Ontario, Canada M3H 5T8
    Email: chr@utpress.utoronto.ca

    Editorial Contact

    Martin Llewellyn
    Editorial Coordinator / Coordonnateur d'éditorial
    University of Toronto Press Journals Division
    5201 Dufferin St.
    Toronto ON M3H 5T8
    Email: mllewellyn@utpress.utoronto.ca
    Phone: (416) 667-7777 ext 7762
    Fax/Télécirc. (416) 667-7881

    Editorial Board

    Lisa Chilton
    University of Prince Edward Island

    Kevin Brushett
    Royal Military College of Canada

    Nicole St-Onge
    University of Ottawa

    Jordan Stanger-Ross
    University of Victoria

    Sylvie Taschereau
    Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières

    Book Review Editor

    Don Wright
    University of New Brunswick

    Advisory Board

    Alain Beaulieu
    Université du Québec à Montréal

    Joel Belliveau
    Université Laurentienne

    P.E. Bryden
    University of Victoria

    Lara Campbell
    Simon Fraser University

    Catherine Carstairs
    University of Guelph

    Stéphane Castonguay
    Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières

    Helen Dewar
    Université de Montréal

    Chad Gaffield
    University of Ottawa

    Gregory Kennedy
    Université de Moncton

    Royden Loewen
    University of Winnipeg

    Brenda Macdougall
    University of Ottawa

    Dominique Marshall
    Carleton University

    Ian MacKay
    McMaster University

    Mark J. McLaughlin
    University of Maine

    Tamara Myers
    Lehigh University

    Andrew Smith
    University of Liverpool

    Martha Walls
    Mount St. Vincent University

    Amani Whitfield
    University of Vermont

  • Open Access Policy

    In response to the Tri-Agency Open Access Policy on Publications, the Canadian Historical Review has developed a plan to ensure our authors are able to comply with the policy. There are two open access options allowed by the Tri-Agency, green and gold:

    Green Open Access
    Twelve (12) months after publication of the version of record (i.e., the article after copyediting, tagging, typesetting, etc.), the author may deposit a copy of the accepted article in their institutional repository with a DOI or direct link to the version of record. Please let us know when the deposit is made so that we can update our records.

    Gold Open Access
    At publication, the final version of record will become freely available on our primary platform, utpjournals.press. The Author Publication Charge is $3,000.

  • Abstracting and indexing

    CHR is abstracted and indexed in the following locations:

    Academic Search Alumni Edition

    Academic Search Complete

    Academic Search Elite

    Academic Search Premier

    Academic Search Ultimate

    Advanced Placement Source

    America: History and Life

    America: History and Life with Full Text

    Arts and Humanities Citation Index

    Book Review Digest Plus

    Book Review Digest for Print

    Book Review Index

    Canadian Almanac & Directory

    Canadian Periodical Index

    Canadian Reference Centre

    Children’s Core Collection

    China Education Publications Import & Export Corporation (CEPIEC)

    CrossRef

    Current Contents

    Current Contents—Arts and Humanities

    Current Contents—Social and Behavioral Sciences

    EJS EBSCO Electronic Journals Service

    Fiction Core Collection

    Google Scholar

    Graphic Novels Core Collection

    History Reference Center

    Humanities International Complete

    Humanities International Index

    Humanities Source

    Humanities Source Ultimate

    International Bibliography of Book Reviews of Scholarly Literature on the Humanities and Social Sciences (IBR)

    International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)

    International Bibliography of Periodical Literature on the Humanities and Social Sciences (IBZ)

    JCR: Social Science Edition

    Microsoft Academic Search

    Middle & Junior High Core Collection

    Non-Book Materials Core Collection

    Nonfiction Core Collection

    OmniFile Full Text Mega

    Project MUSE

    Scopus

    Senior High Core Collection

    Social Sciences Citation Index

    Ulrich's Periodicals Directory

  • Impact_Metrics

    In 2015, The Canadian Historical Review received funding from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council. Out of 37 applicants, the CHR ranked second. The Canadian Historical Review is currently the 4th highest ranking history journal in Canada.

    Impact Factor and Citations
    Since the Canadian Historical Review’s inception, articles have been cited over 9,500 times.
    Over the course of just the last 10 years, Canadian Historical Review articles have been cited 1,000 times.
    The Canadian Historical Review’s most cited article, "Limited Identities in Canada," has been cited 164 times.
    The journal has an h-index of 35.

    CHR Readership
    In the last five years, Canadian Historical Review articles have been downloaded and read more than 120,000 times. The articles in the open access bibliography honouring the First World War have been downloaded more than 2,500 times.

  • Advertising

    The Canadian Historical Review focuses on publishing articles and book reviews examining the history of Canada, including imperial, transnational, and comparative perspectives. The journal's objectives remain today fundamentally what they were almost a hundred years ago: to publish high-quality, authoritative, and innovative articles in both English and French, based on original research and sound methodology.

    Frequency: published 4 times per year by University of Toronto Press

    Distribution: available through UTP Journals Online and in print

    Production Requirements for Print Ads

    • Digital file is required for all display advertisements
    • High-Res PDF, PC Adobe Photoshop (tiff or eps), Adobe Illustrator (eps), or InDesign files
    • All support files and fonts must be embedded
    • Support files must be saved as tiff or eps files at a minimum resolution of 300 dpi

    Web ads
    Electronic files of company logo and/or image should be supplied by the advertiser. Banner ads must be supplied as GIF files (containing images and text) to a maximum file size of 15K. The banner ad should have no more than 3 rotations. Web ads should be in the RGB colour space. Please also supply the URL for the linking page to your ad. and Web ad bookings will be accepted until the 15th of each month and ads will be posted to the web by the first business day of the following month.

    Advertising Rate Card (PDF)

    Contact
    Advertising Inquiries
    University of Toronto Press
    5201 Dufferin Street
    Toronto, Ontario Canada M3H 5T8
    Email: advertising@utpress.utoronto.ca

  • Acknowledgements

    The CHR is published with the support of the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC)