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by Rhonda L. Hinther,Jim Mochoruk

Author: Rhonda L. Hinther,Jim Mochoruk
Subcategory: Humanities
Language: English
Publisher: University of Toronto Press, Scholarly Publishing Division (February 26, 2011)
Pages: 448 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.6
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Re-Imagining Ukrainian Canadians uses new sources and . History, Politics, and Identity.

Re-Imagining Ukrainian Canadians uses new sources and non-traditional methods of analysis to answer unstudied and often controversial questions within the field. University of toronto press. Toronto Buffalo London.

Re-Imagining ses new sources and non-traditional . Jim Mochoruk and Rhonda L. Hinther. 12 ‘Of course it was a Communist Hall’: A Spatial, Social, and Political History of the Ukrainian Labour Temples in Ottawa, 1912–1965

Re-Imagining ses new sources and non-traditional methods of analysis to answer unstudied and often controversial questions within the field. Perhaps this book should start with a confession. Despite the title and the overwhelmingly Ukrainian-Canadian content of the essays in this collection, this work is more about Canadian history – writ large – than it is a basic study of Ukrainians in Canada. 12 ‘Of course it was a Communist Hall’: A Spatial, Social, and Political History of the Ukrainian Labour Temples in Ottawa, 1912–1965.

Jim Mochoruk and Rhonda L. Hinther, Introduction, in Rhonda L. Hinther and Jim Mochoruk, e. Re-imagining Ukrainian Canadians: History, Politics, and Identity (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2011), 3-20. Myron Momryk, "Ukrainian Canadians, 100 Years Later," Labour/Le Travail 31 (Spring 1993), 355-64. Howard Palmer, "Canadian Immigration and Ethnic History in the 1970s and 1980s," Journal of Canadian Studies, 17 (1) (1982), 35-63. Howard Palmer, Ethnicity and Politics in Canada Since Confederation.

Re-Imagining Ukrainian-Canadians book. Ukrainian immigrants to Canada have often been portrayed in history as sturdy pioneer farmers cultivating the virgin land of the Canadian west. Ukrainian immigrants to Canada have often been portrayed. The essays in this collection challenge this stereotype by examining the varied experiences of Ukrainian-Canadians in their day-to-day roles as writers, intellectuals, national organizers, working-class wage earners, and Ukrainian immigrants to Canada have often been portrayed in history as sturdy pioneer farmers cultivating the virgin land of the Canadian west.

Ukrainians, one of the largest ethnic groups to immigrate to Canada during the twentieth century, were, for much of. .

Ukrainians, one of the largest ethnic groups to immigrate to Canada during the twentieth century, were, for much of that same century, primarily derided as "men in sheepskin coats" with unpronounceable names or praised as "stalwart peasants" who domesticated the harsh prairie lands of the Canadian West. They wish "to advance the discourse on Canadian immigration and ethnic history" (15) and broaden the discussion both among experts and students in a number of different disciplines and courses of study: social history, community studies, public history, family history, and particularly the history of Canadian radicalism.

Re-imagining Ukrainian-Canadians takes Ukrainian-Canadian history in new directions with its strong group of essays, the quality of which are up with the best in the field

Re-imagining Ukrainian-Canadians takes Ukrainian-Canadian history in new directions with its strong group of essays, the quality of which are up with the best in the field. Rhonda L. Hinther and Jim Mochoruk's effectively organized collection will appeal to those interested in Canadian social and political history, as well as the history of the country's left- and right-wing ideologies and movements. John Manley, Department of History, University of Central Lancashire

Re-Imagining Ukrainian-Canadians. History, Politics, and Identity

Re-Imagining Ukrainian-Canadians. Ed. by Mochoruk, James, Hinther, Rhonda L. Series:Canadian Social History Series.

The interaction of Canadian Ukrainian socio-cultural identity with Marxist-Leninism resulted in. Hinther is an associate professor of history at Brandon University.

The interaction of Canadian Ukrainian socio-cultural identity with Marxist-Leninism resulted in one of the most dynamic national working-class movements Canada has ever known. The Ukrainian left’s success lay in its ability to meet the needs of and speak in meaningful, respectful, and empowering ways to its supporters’ experiences and interests, as individuals and as members of a distinct immigrant working-class community.

Re-imagining Ukrainian Canadians. Canadian social history series). Includes bibliographical references and index. The essays in this collection challenge this stereotype by exam-ining the varied experiences of Ukrainian Canadians in their day-to-day roles as writers, intellectuals, national organizers, working-class wage earners, and inhabitants of cities and towns. ISBN 978-1-4426-4134-1 (bound) ISBN 978-1-4426-1062-0 (pb.

Ukrainian immigrants to Canada have often been portrayed in history as sturdy pioneer farmers cultivating the virgin land of the Canadian west. The essays in this collection challenge this stereotype by examining the varied experiences of Ukrainian-Canadians in their day-to-day roles as writers, intellectuals, national organizers, working-class wage earners, and inhabitants of cities and towns. Throughout, the contributors remain dedicated to promoting the study of ethnic, hyphenated histories as major currents in mainstream Canadian history.

Topics explored include Ukrainian-Canadian radicalism, the consequences of the Cold War for Ukrainians both at home and abroad, the creation and maintenance of ethnic memories, and community discord embodied by pro-Nazis, Communists, and criminals. Re-Imagining Ukrainian-Canadians uses new sources and non-traditional methods of analysis to answer unstudied and often controversial questions within the field. Collectively, the essays challenge the older, essentialist definition of what it means to be Ukrainian-Canadian.