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In this presentation, Charlotte Gray speaks about her experiences of telling women's stories.
Hosted by Canada’s History Society
Charlotte Gray is one of Canada’s most acclaimed historians and biographers. In this presentation, she speaks about how she tells women’s stories within the framework of the five standard journalistic questions: who, what, why, when, and how.
Charlotte Gray is one of Canada’s best-known writers and author of over ten acclaimed books of literary non-fiction. The television miniseries, Klondike, broadcast on Discovery Channel in January 2014, was based on Charlotte’s 2010 award-winner Gold Diggers: Striking It Rich in the Klondike. A former Chair of the Board of Canada’s National History Society, she is a member of the Order of Canada and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada.
Telling the story of Canadian Women from Exceptional to Everyday Life
In this presentation, Jan Grabowski discusses his work that focuses on participation of non-Germans in the German genocidal project.
In this discussion, panelists discuss what they think we should do as teachers, historians and every day people to underline the importance of history, but also to watch out for the abuses of control of this historical narrative.
In this presentation, Maxine Hildebrandt and Lisl Gunderman discuss how their cultural exchange provided an opportunity for students to see things from perspectives other than their own.
In this presentation, Dr. Maureen Lux shares a few stories that she found in the archival and oral history research for her book Separate Beds: A History of Indian Hospitals in Canada.