In this presentation, Sarah Pashagumskum explains how the exhibit Footprints: A Walk Through Generations was curated and developed from a Cree perspective in collaboration with community voices.
The theme of the 11th Canada’s History Forum was “Connecting Communities Through History.” Recipients of the 2018 Governor General’s History Awards shared the impact of their work on the communities that they serve. Presenters discussed how history can be used to build richer and deeper connections between all Canadians.
Open Book: The book Symbols of Canada presents stories about the pasts and possible futures of symbols.
Project explores province’s labour movement and the people involved.
In this presentation, Eric Chassé discusses how he developed a project that encourages strong research and social exchange.
Maxine Hildrebrandt and Lisl Gunderman’s students participated in a cultural exchange where they explored topics from both the traditional Indigenous knowledge and Western science perspectives and incorporated research and writing, traditional storytelling, and land-based learning.
As part of their Secondary III History of Quebec and Canada class, Jean-François Gosselin’s students were asked to design a 3D model of a scene from the Seven Years’ War, using the game Minecraft.
After having conducted research on a historical building typical of New France, Eric Chassé’s students were required to build a scale model of the selected structure.
Celebrating the very best in Canadian achievements in the field of history and heritage.
George Feyer was at one time Canada’s most celebrated cartoonist. But fame could not erase his dark side.
Fiction Feature: Lynn Johnston is one of the world’s best-known cartoonists. This story is based on facts, but it’s a fictional version of how we imagine Canada’s most famous comic strip might have got its start.
In this presentation, David Bouchard shares some words of wisdom (and humour) with the 2018 Young Citizens.
With 5 uniquely curated newsletters to choose from, we have something for everyone.
In this activity, students will analyze multiple accounts of the Winnipeg General Strike, noting important similarities and differences in the points of view they represent.
Fiction Feature: There’s no place quite like Newfoundland’s Port Union.
Everyone has to work, whether they do chores around the house, work in a factory, run a farm, go to an office job, fish for a living, work in a mine — Canadians do all kinds of paid and unpaid work.