Six issues for as low as $26.95. Save up to 45% OFF the cover price.
Put your feet up, lie back and feel groovy with John & Yoko on your desktop!
Created by James Gillespie
The importance of understanding ourselves by examining our history is an anchoring belief of Canada's History Society. We highlight our nation’s diverse past by telling stories that illuminate the people, places, and events that unite us as Canadians, and by making those stories accessible to everyone through our free online content.
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This free download was created in connection with the April-May 2013 issue of Canada’s History where we featured a story about Canadian photographer Roy Kerwood’s experience at the famous 1969 “bed-in” in Montreal. The article was called “Come Together: John Lennon and Yoko Ono, Montreal 1969.”
How a Montreal teen bluffed his way into John and Yoko’s bed-in for peace.
Historians, authors, humourist, and broadcaster — we asked nine of them “Who’s your secret history idol?” The answers may surprise you.
The 1919 Winnipeg General Strike remains an unparalleled moment of solidarity among Canadian workers.
Protesting a sixty per cent hike in the cost of chocolate bars, kids across the country mounted the bonbon barricades.
During the Great Depression, more than a thousand single unemployed men rode the rails in an organized protest that ended in a bloody clash.
Q&A: Comic book publisher puts fantastic spin on Mark Twain’s visit to Niagara Falls.
In the spring of 1811 John McIntosh was out in the woods of southeastern Ontario, clearing land where the village of Dundela would soon appear. Little did he know that he was about to take his place in history.
Explore five presentations from the “Beyond 150: Telling Our Stories,” the first-ever Canadian History Twitter Conference.
A family of Scots immigrants in Pictou, Nova Scotia, welcomes new arrivals to Tatamagouche in 1786