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Fiction Feature: Maybe you have a board in your basement or in your family’s cabin. Or maybe you’ve never heard of the game invented in Ontario nearly 150 years ago: crokinole.
In this activity, students will research and share the history of the games they play.
Fiction Feature: It’s Manitoba in 1888. Is it better for French-speaking and English-speaking friends to go to school together, or to have a chance to learn in their own language?
Watch now: in this webinar, Samantha Cutrara discusses using primary sources as a form of social justice and the role of archives, museums, and community collections in visualizing different pasts and imagining different futures.
In this lesson, students will play a class game of “I Have... Who Has?” and create a timeline for Canada’s fur trade.
In this lesson students explore the ways in which history is often reflected in the names and logos of sports teams. They research the history of a Canadian community and create and illustrate a team name and logo reflective of its past.
In this digital media-rich series of individual and team-based activities, students address the concept of national security in historical and contemporary contexts.
Working in groups, students will create a collage of photographs, symbols, paintings, songs and/or poetry to visually tell the story of a group of Canadians during the past century.
Nominations for the Governor General's History Award for Excellence in Teaching are accepted all year round.
In this web chat, the 2018 Young Citizens share their tips, tricks, and advice for creating a winning Heritage Fair project.
Watch now: in this webinar Charles Hou discusses a variety of classroom exercises using visual primary sources.
Watch now: In this webinar, Paul Gareau discusses the Indigenous Canada Massive Online Open Course from the University of Alberta that explores Indigenous histories and contemporary issues in Canada.
In this lesson students encounter an important step towards the full enfranchisement of Canadian citizens.
Students will work in groups to explore the historical experiences of Thérèse Casgrain and the women activists who created political, cultural, and social change in Quebec and Canada.
In this lesson, students will be introduced to Thanadelthur, an Indigenous woman known for her bravery, leadership, and forethought.
In this lesson, students will be introduced to the important role women had in Canadian society.
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