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Dominique Deslandres presents at the 2015 Canada’s History Forum.
Hosted by Canada’s History Society
This presentation is in French.
Dominique Deslandres is a full professor in the Department of History at the Université de Montréal. In 2003, she published Croire et faire croire. Les missions françaises au XVIIe siècle, which garnered numerous awards, including the Canadian Historical Society's Sir John A. Macdonald Prize. In 2007, together with J.A. Dickenson and O. Hubert, she co-edited the best-selling Les Sulpiciens de Montréal: une histoire de pouvoir et de discrétion 1657-2007, with a subsequent exhibition at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. In 2010, in preparation for the 400th anniversary of the founding of Quebec City, together with R. Brodeur and T. Nadeau-Lacour she co-edited Lecture inédite de la modernité aux origines de la Nouvelle-France. Her current body of work focuses on gender studies, religion, and the expansion of French sovereignty in the 17th century.
Telling the story of Canadian Women from Exceptional to Everyday Life
In this presentation Lawrence Hill speaks about his experiences telling women's stories. Lawrence Hill is the recipient of the 2015 Governor General’s History Award for Popular Media – The Pierre Berton Award.
In this presentation, Jonathan Lainey reflects on his twenty years of work in the field of history and Indigenous heritage. (This presentation is in French.)
In this presentation, Lisa Howell discusses her approaches and experiences in teaching Indigenous history to elementary school students.
In this presentation, Rose Fine-Meyer discusses her studies of the relationship between curricula, pedagogical practices, and place-based learning experiences as it relates to women’s history.