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On May 2, 2020, the Hudson's Bay Company marked its 350th anniversary. It’s an incredible accomplishment and a testament to the Company’s ability to change with the times.
To celebrate HBC’s 350th anniversary, readers from across Canada share personal recollections of the Hudson’s Bay Company.
Provide the most correct answers to these questions from the September 1927 issue of The Beaver and you will be entered into a draw for a free copy of An Epic Tale.
Aboard the ships Eaglet and Nonsuch, a pair of ambitious French adventurers set sail for Hudson Bay in hopes of striking it rich in the fur trade.
From a network of trading posts to an international retail icon, HBC underwent a remarkable transformation in the twentieth century.
The historical, cultural and social impacts of Hudson’s Bay Company are tremendous.
Challenges and change have always been part of Hudson’s Bay Company’s three-and-a-half-century history.
Archives Keeper Maureen Dolyniuk gives an expert overview of the history and mandate of the Hudson's Bay Company Archives.
For the past decade, Canada’s History has been highlighting artifacts from the HBC Collection of the Manitoba Museum.
How the Hudson’s Bay Company’s 300-year-old records became the property of the people of Canada.
Dr. Jamie Morton, curator of the Hudson's Bay Company Collection tells us about the original Nonsuch, the history of the replica, and the origin of the HBC museum collection.
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From the archive: The Hudson’s Bay Company department store in downtown Winnipeg was once a cultural epicentre for the community.
Joanne Burgess, professor at the University of Quebec in Montreal, highlights key moments in the history of Montreal’s port.
From changing working conditions at factories to the role of labour activists in strikes, these 8 Young Citizens videos share stories about the history of work in Canada.