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Forts. Tipis. Maple syrup. Birch bark canoes. Log cabins. Wagons. (And yes, magazines.) Trees are a big part of the story of Canada.
Nominations for the Governor General's History Award for Excellence in Teaching are now open!
This lesson examines the life and art of Max Stern, touching upon the themes of the persecution of Jews in Nazi Germany and the resettlement of Jewish immigrants in Canada following the Second World War.
In this lesson, students will examine various events in Canadian immigration history.
This lesson examines the perspective of an evacuee child during the Second World War.
In this lesson, students will be asked to collect data about the role, impact and experiences of the women known as the ‘Bomb Girls’.
In this lesson, students will use the historical thinking concepts to analyze the ways in which Canada’s identity developed through language, culture, and the growth of immigrant communities.
This lesson will introduce students to the basic sounds of the Cree language (Y dialect). Students will compare and contrast the Cree letters of the alphabet to the letters of the English alphabet.
In this lesson students explore the enduring relevance and continued significance of the Treaty relationship in Canada and consider the Treaty relationship as a path toward reconciliation.
Nominations for the Governor General's History Award for Excellence in Teaching are accepted all year round.
In this webinar, Andréa Shaulis shares how the Montreal Holocaust Museum’s collection of objects and testimonies are carefully curated to highlight the compelling stories it preserves.
In this webinar, Aimee Benoit and Liam Devitt share the unique youth curator model and the oral history process used to create an exhibition about queer histories in southwestern Alberta.
In this webinar, Amelia Fay discusses the Hudson’s Bay Company Museum Collection at the Manitoba Museum.
In this lesson, students will use role play to learn about the experiences of Black sleeping car porters on the job.
In this activity students will develop an understanding of where Black Canadians have come from.
This lesson examines the viewpoints on the abolition of slavery in Upper Canada – immediate abolition, gradual abolition, or no abolition.
These lessons will provide students with the opportunity to explore and investigate interactions among Europeans, Blacks and Indigenous peoples, with a focus on delving deeper into the often untold experience of Black fur traders as the primary focus.
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