Dr Oronhyatekha

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Dr. Oronhyatekha

Dr. Oronhyatekha [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 145970665X
Author: ,
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1773 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 124697

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Dr. Oronhyatekha by , Book Resume:

A man of two cultures in an era where his only choices were to be a trailblazer or get left by the wayside Dr. Oronhyatekha (“Burning Sky”), born in the Mohawk nation on the Six Nations of the Grand River territory in 1841, led an extraordinary life, rising to prominence in medicine, sports, politics, fraternalism, and business. He was one of the first Indigenous physicians in Canada, the first to attend Oxford University, a Grand River representative to the Prince of Wales during the 1860 royal tour, a Wimbledon rifle champion, the chairman of the Grand General Indian Council of Ontario, and Grand Templar of the International Order of Good Templars. He counted among his friends some of the most powerful people of the day, including John A. Macdonald and Theodore Roosevelt. He successfully challenged the racial criteria of the Independent Order of Foresters to become its first non-white member and ultimately its supreme chief ranger. At a time when First Nations peoples struggled under assimilative government policy and society’s racial assumptions, his achievements were remarkable. Oronhyatekha was raised among a people who espoused security, justice, and equality as their creed. He was also raised in a Victorian society guided by God, honour, and duty. He successfully interwove these messages throughout his life, and lived as a man of significant accomplishments in both worlds.

Collections and Objections

Collections and Objections [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 0773580654
Author: Michelle Hamilton
Publisher: McGill-Queen\'s Press - MQUP
File Size: 1403 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 199685

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Collections and Objections by Michelle Hamilton Book Resume:

North America's museums are treasured for their collections of Aboriginal ethnographic and archaeological objects. Yet stories of how these artifacts were acquired often reveal unethical acts and troubling chains of possession, as well as unexpected instances of collaboration. For instance, archaeological excavation of Aboriginal graves was so prevalent in the late-eighteenth century that the government of Upper Canada legislated against it, although this did little to stop the practice. Many objects were collected by non-Native outsiders to preserve cultures perceived to be nearing extinction, while other objects were donated or sold by the same Native communities that later demanded their return. Some Native people collected for museums and even created their own.

Toronto Sketches

Toronto Sketches [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1550021761
Author: Mike Filey
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 390 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 8070509

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Toronto Sketches by Mike Filey Book Resume:

These are collections of Mike Fileys best work from his popular and long-running Toronto Sun column, "The Way We Were."

Reclaiming Culture

Reclaiming Culture [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1403979421
Author: J. Hendry
Publisher: Springer
File Size: 1942 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 7037977

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Reclaiming Culture by J. Hendry Book Resume:

This book focuses on the renewal (or rekindling) of cultural identity, especially in populations previously considered 'extinct'. At the same time, Hendry sets out to explain the importance of ensuring the survival of these cultures. By drawing a fine and textured picture of these cultures, Hendry illuminates extraordinary diversity that was, at one point, seriously endangered, and explains why it should matter in today's world.

The Court of Better Fiction

The Court of Better Fiction [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1459744101
Author: Debra Komar
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1199 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 3459839

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The Court of Better Fiction by Debra Komar Book Resume:

In its rush to establish dominion over the North, Canada executed two innocent Inuit men. In 1921, the RCMP arrested two Copper Inuit males suspected of killing their uncle. While in custody, one of the accused allegedly killed a police officer and a Hudson's Bay Company trader. The Canadian government hastily established an unprecedented court in the Arctic, but the trial quickly became a master class in judicial error. The verdicts were decided in Ottawa weeks before the court convened. Authorities were so certain of convictions, the executioner and gallows were sent north before the trial began. In order to win, the Crown broke many of its own laws. The precedent established Canada’s legal relationship with the Inuit, who would spend the next seventy-seven years fighting to regain their autonomy and Indigenous rule of law.

J.P. Bickell

J.P. Bickell [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1459740483
Author: Jason Wilson,Kevin Shea,Graham MacLachlan
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1485 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 2819982

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J.P. Bickell by Jason Wilson,Kevin Shea,Graham MacLachlan Book Resume:

He stayed out of the spotlight, but Leafs fans know J.P. Bickell cast a long shadow. A self-made mining magnate and the man who kept the Maple Leafs in Toronto and financed Maple Leaf Gardens, J.P. Bickell lived an extraordinary and purposeful life. As one of the most important industrialists in Canadian history, Bickell left his mark on communities across the nation. He was a cornerstone of the Toronto Maple Leafs, which awards the J.P. Bickell Memorial Award to recognize outstanding service to the organization. Bickell’s story is also tied up with some of the most famous Canadians of his day, including Mitchell Hepburn, Roy Thomson, and Conn Smythe. Through his charitable foundation, he has been a key benefactor of the Hospital for Sick Children, and his legacy continues to transform Toronto. Yet, though Bickell was so important both to Toronto and the Maple Leafs, the story of his incredible life is today largely obscure. This book sets the record straight, presenting the definitive story of his rise to prominence and his lasting legacy — on the ice and off.

Deep Water Dream

Deep Water Dream [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 145974330X
Author: Gretchen Roedde
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1862 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 1057984

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Deep Water Dream by Gretchen Roedde Book Resume:

Deep Water Dream is a hopeful memoir that shares the author’s voyage of discovery as a mother, wife, and physician in underserved communities in northern Ontario.

Time Travel

Time Travel [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 0774831561
Author: Alan Gordon
Publisher: UBC Press
File Size: 1005 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 6805037

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Time Travel by Alan Gordon Book Resume:

In the 1960s, Canadians could step through time to eighteenth-century trading posts or nineteenth-century pioneer towns. These living history museums promised authentic reconstructions of the past but, as Time Travel shows, they revealed more about mid-twentieth-century interests and perceptions of history than they reflected historical fact. These museums became important components of post-war government economic growth and employment policies. Shaped by political pressures and the need to balance education and entertainment, they reflected Canadians’ struggle to establish a pan-Canadian identity in the context of multiculturalism, competing nationalisms, First Nations resistance, and the growth of the state.

Naamiwan's Drum

Naamiwan's Drum [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 144262244X
Author: Maureen Matthews
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
File Size: 1969 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 1475656

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Naamiwan's Drum by Maureen Matthews Book Resume:

Naamiwan’s Drum follows the story of a famous Ojibwe medicine man, his gifted grandson, and remarkable water drum. This drum, and forty other artefacts, were given away by a Canadian museum to an American Anishinaabe group that had no family or community connections to the collection. Many years passed before the drum was returned to the family and only of the artefacts were ever returned to the museum. Maureen Matthews takes us through this astonishing set of events from multiple perspectives, exploring community and museum viewpoints, visiting the ceremonial group leader in Wisconsin, and finally looking back from the point of view of the drum. The book contains a powerful Anishinaabe interpretive perspective on repatriation and on anthropology itself. Containing fourteen beautiful colour illustrations, Naamiwan’s Drum is a compelling account of repatriation as well as a cautionary tale for museum professionals.

Pegahmagabow

Pegahmagabow [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 0978498291
Author: Adrian Hayes
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1997 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 9975358

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Pegahmagabow by Adrian Hayes Book Resume:

Francis Pegahmagabow was an aboriginal leader who served his nation in time of war as a high-kill snipper and his people in time of peace as a fighter all the way. In wartime he volunteered to be a warrior. In peacetime, he had no option.

This Small Army of Women

This Small Army of Women [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 0774830743
Author: Linda J. Quiney
Publisher: UBC Press
File Size: 1310 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 5577024

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This Small Army of Women by Linda J. Quiney Book Resume:

With her linen head scarf and white apron emblazoned with a red cross, the Voluntary Aid Detachment nurse, or VAD, has become a romantic emblem of the Great War. This book tells the story of the nearly 2,000 women from Canada and Newfoundland who volunteered to “do their bit” overseas and at home. Well-educated and middle-class but largely untrained, VADs were excluded from Canadian military hospitals overseas (the realm of the professional nurse) but helped solve Britain’s nursing deficit. Their struggle to secure a place at their brothers’ bedsides reveals much about the tensions surrounding amateur and professional nurses and women’s evolving role outside the home.

Aequanimitas

Aequanimitas [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10:
Author: William Osler
Publisher: Ravenio Books
File Size: 1055 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 8237599

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Aequanimitas by William Osler Book Resume:

Sir William Osler (1849 – 1919) was a Canadian physician, one of the founding professors of Johns Hopkins Hospital, and the "Father of Modern Medicine". This classic work includes the following addresses and essays: I. Aequaminitas II. Doctor and Nurse III. Teacher and Student IV. Physic and Physicians as Depicted in Plato V. The Leaven of Science VI. The Army Surgeon VII. Teaching and Thinking VIII. Internal Medicine as a Vocation IX. Nurse and Patient X. British Medicine in Greater Britain XI. After Twenty-Five Years XII. Books and Men XIII. Medicine in the Nineteenth Century XIV. Chauvinism in Medicine XV. Some Aspects of American Medical Bibliography XVI. The Hospital as a College XVII. On the Educational Value of the Medical Society XVIII. The Master-Word in Medicine XIX. The Fixed Period XX. The Student Life XXI. Unity, Peace, and Concord XXII. L’Envoi

Bridging Two Peoples

Bridging Two Peoples [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1554586534
Author: Allan Sherwin
Publisher: Wilfrid Laurier Univ. Press
File Size: 993 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 6113017

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Bridging Two Peoples by Allan Sherwin Book Resume:

Bridging Two Peoples tells the story of Dr. Peter E. Jones, who in 1866 became one of the first status Indians to obtain a medical doctor degree from a Canadian university. He returned to his southern Ontario reserve and was elected chief and band doctor. As secretary to the Grand Indian Council of Ontario he became a bridge between peoples, conveying the chiefs’ concerns to his political mentor Prime Minister Sir John A. Macdonald, most importantly during consultations on the Indian Act. The third son of a Mississauga-Ojibwe missionary and his English wife, Peter E. Jones overcame paralytic polio to lead his people forward. He supported the granting of voting rights to Indians and edited Canada’s first Native newspaper to encourage them to vote. Appointed a Federal Indian Agent, a post usually reserved for non-Natives, Jones promoted education and introduced modern public health measures on his reserve. But there was little he could do to stem the ravages of tuberculosis that cemetery records show claimed upwards of 40 per cent of the band. The Jones family included Native and non-Native members who treated each other equally. Jones’s Mississauga grandmother is now honoured for helping survey the province of Ontario. His mother published books and his wife was an early feminist. The appendix describes how Aboriginal grandmothers used herbal medicines and crafted surgical appliances from birchbark.

A Doctor's Quest

A Doctor's Quest [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1459706455
Author: Gretchen Roedde
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 311 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 8102948

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A Doctor's Quest by Gretchen Roedde Book Resume:

A doctor grapples with the challenges of mother and child health in the developing world. Recounting medical missions in half of the thirty countries in which she has worked for the past twenty-five years in Africa, Asia, and the South Pacific — from Darfur in Sudan to Papua New Guinea and Bhutan — Dr. Gretchen Roedde shares the grim reality of world politics and bureaucratic red tape on the front lines as a doctor in mother-and-child health and HIV/AIDS. A Doctor’s Quest tells the stories of the hopes of village women struggling to give birth safely, their often corrupt leaders, and countries trying to bring evil despots to justice. The book analyzes the slow progress in global maternal health, contrasting the affluence of the few with the precarious hold on survival of the world’s poorest, where economic realities force families to sell young girls into marriage at the age of thirteen to face higher risk of death from early child-bearing.

Contemporary Orangeism in Canada

Contemporary Orangeism in Canada [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 3319618423
Author: James W. McAuley,Paul Nesbitt-Larking
Publisher: Springer
File Size: 1605 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 1061447

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Contemporary Orangeism in Canada by James W. McAuley,Paul Nesbitt-Larking Book Resume:

This book uses original research and interviews to consider the views of contemporary members of the Orange Order in Canada, including their sense of political and societal purpose, awareness of the decline of influence, views on their present circumstances, and hopes for the future of Orangeism in Canada. In so doing, it details the organisational structure of Canadian society: the role of religion in public life, the changing context of multicultural Canada, and the politics of resistance of a political and social organisation in decline. This book offers a social scientific complement to existing historical work on the role of the Orange Order in Canadian society, and builds upon it through an analysis of contemporary Orangeism. It considers the Orange Order as a worldwide body and makes some comparisons and contrasts with its organisational status and membership in Ireland and elsewhere. As such, the book makes a distinctive contribution to our knowledge of a fraternal organisation and the role of religious belief and politics in contemporary society.

The Imperialist

The Imperialist [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10:
Author: Sara Jeannette Duncan
Publisher: Good Press
File Size: 1055 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 3807078

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The Imperialist by Sara Jeannette Duncan Book Resume:

"The Imperialist" by Sara Jeannette Duncan. Published by Good Press. Good Press publishes a wide range of titles that encompasses every genre. From well-known classics & literary fiction and non-fiction to forgotten−or yet undiscovered gems−of world literature, we issue the books that need to be read. Each Good Press edition has been meticulously edited and formatted to boost readability for all e-readers and devices. Our goal is to produce eBooks that are user-friendly and accessible to everyone in a high-quality digital format.

Northern Star

Northern Star [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1442630191
Author: R. Peter Broughton
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
File Size: 625 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 7790452

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Northern Star by R. Peter Broughton Book Resume:

John Stanley Plaskett was Canada’s pre-eminent astronomer in the first half of the twentieth century. His legacy lives on in the observatory he founded in Victoria, British Columbia, and the reputation he built for Canada as a nation making vital contributions to basic science. Plaskett’s pioneering work with the most massive stars and his definitive determination of the rotation of the Milky Way Galaxy earned him international recognition of the highest order. Northern Star explores Plaskett’s unorthodox and fascinating life from his rural roots near Woodstock, Ontario through his days as a technician at the University of Toronto to his initiation in astronomy at the Dominion Observatory in Ottawa. His greatest achievements followed after he persuaded the government of Canada, in spite of the strictures of the First World War, to finance what was then the world’s largest operational telescope. Peter Broughton’s accessible and engaging prose illuminates Plaskett’s numerous achievements and the social, political, economic, and religious milieu surrounding them. This richly illustrated volume invites readers to understand the pull that Plaskett’s passions, personality, and motivations exerted on him during his lifetime.

Invisible North

Invisible North [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 1459722930
Author: Alexandra Shimo
Publisher: Dundurn
File Size: 1476 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 2141572

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Invisible North by Alexandra Shimo Book Resume:

Journalist Alexandra Shimo flew to the remote Northern Ontario reserve of Kashechewan, hoping to document its deplorable living conditions. Instead, she was faced with the dark side of Canadian history and the limits of her own mental stability.

Canada's Residential Schools: The Legacy

Canada's Residential Schools: The Legacy [Pdf/ePub] eBook ISBN-10: 0773598286
Author: Commission de vérité et réconciliation du Canada
Publisher: McGill-Queen\'s Press - MQUP
File Size: 1739 KB
File Format: Pdf
Read Count: 5003811

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Canada's Residential Schools: The Legacy by Commission de vérité et réconciliation du Canada Book Resume:

Between 1867 and 2000, the Canadian government sent over 150,000 Aboriginal children to residential schools across the country. Government officials 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. Discipline 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 neglect was institutionalized, and the lack of supervision created situations 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 Commission’s final report outlines the history and legacy of the schools, and charts a pathway towards reconciliation. Canada’s Residential Schools: The Legacy describes what Canada must do to overcome the schools’ tragic legacy and move towards reconciliation with the country’s first peoples. For over 125 years Aboriginal 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 confined in large, frightening institutions where they were cut off from their culture and punished for speaking their own language. Infectious diseases claimed the lives of many students and those who survived lived in harsh and alienating conditions. There was little compassion and little education in most of Canada’s residential schools. Although Canada has formally apologized for the residential school system and has compensated its Survivors, the damaging legacy of the schools continues to this day. This volume examines the long shadow that the residential 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.