logo headerx1
cha mono

  1. Home
  2. /
  3. About
  4. /
  5. CHA Publications Committees

CHA Publications Committees

d2a16fd291ad6e65cd47dde55e3e80ec

Benjamin Bryce

Editor-in-Chief – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association
Profile
d2a16fd291ad6e65cd47dde55e3e80ec

Benjamin Bryce

Editor-in-Chief – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association

Benjamin Bryce is an assistant professor of history at the University of British Columbia. He is the author of To Belong in Buenos Aires (2018) and its Spanish-language translation Ser de Buenos Aires (2019). He also co-edited Entangling Migration History (2015), Making Citizens in Argentina (2017) and Race and Transnationalism in the Americas (2021).

Bryce is the principal investigator on the project Healing the Nation, which examines the role of immigrant-run hospitals and mutual aid societies in providing healthcare in Buenos Aires, Argentina. He is also working with colleagues on the SSHRC-funded project Settler Vines, a collaborative history of globalization through the lens of wine. He was awarded the University Excellence in Research Award in 2018 at the University of Northern British Columbia, where he taught for six years before joining UBC.

His full CV is available here and his website here.

d8ba767d71e1dcc10e552a199c08d76b

Donald Fyson

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association
Profile
d8ba767d71e1dcc10e552a199c08d76b

Donald Fyson

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association

Donald Fyson, a full professor in the Department of Historical Sciences at Université Laval, specializes in the history of Quebec in the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries, with a particular focus on social, socio-legal and socio-political history.

He is particularly interested in the relationship between the State, law and society, especially within the criminal and civil justice system, the police and local government. He is currently conducting research on capital punishment and imprisonment in Quebec from 1760 to 1960; families, law and justice in Quebec, 1840-1920; criminal law and criminal justice in Quebec from 1760 to 1965; interpersonal violence in Quebec/Lower Canada; and the legal and social effects of the British conquest of Quebec. He is a regular member of the Centre interuniversitaire d’études québécoises and a member of the Centre d’histoire des régulations sociales.

bc3ed96bfb992390046d68d872ae6cbf

Nicole Neatby

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association
Profile
bc3ed96bfb992390046d68d872ae6cbf

Nicole Neatby

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association

Nicole Neatby started her career in the History Department at the University of Prince Edward Island and since 2002 teaches in the History Department at Saint Mary’s University. She has been an active member of the CHA starting in 1998 when she was elected President of the Canadian Committee on Women’s History. She has also served on several CHA Book prize committees including the Bullen, Clio (Quebec) and Hilda Neatby prize committees. She was active in the Public History Group and has chaired the CHA’s Nominations Committee. In 2013 she was elected to the CHA Council and shared responsibility for the Archives portfolio.

Her past editorial experience includes being co-editor of the Canadian Historical Review and a member of the Editorial Board of the JCHA.  Her research interests have spanned a wide range of subjects. Her first book was on student protest movements in the 1950s in Quebec – Carabins ou Activistes ? L’idéalisme et la radicalisation de la pensée étudiante à l’Université de Montréal au temps du duplessisme.

Her interests have since turned to applied history both as a researcher and public historian. She is the co-editor of a collection of essays with Dr Peter Hodgins entitled Selling and Unsettling Memories: Essays in Canadian Public History. Her last book, From Old Quebec to La Belle Province : Tourism Promotion,  Travel Writing, and National Identities, 1920-1967, surveys how the Quebec government marshalled the province’s history for promotional purposes and North American travel writers’ expectations and reactions. It won the CHA’s Clio Book Award (Quebec) in 2018.

She sat on the Canada Post Stamp Advisory Committee and the Canadian Museum of History Advisory Committee tasked with providing recommendations to the curators of the History Hall exhibit.  She now serves as the Nova Scotia representative on the Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada.

She is currently working on a study of late 19th and early 20th century entertainment in Halifax.

Donna Trembinski

Donna Trembinski 

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association
Profile
Donna Trembinski

Donna Trembinski 

Co-Editor – Journal of the Canadian Historical Association

Donna Trembinski is an Associate Professor of history at St. Francis Xavier University.  A settler living in Mi’kma’ki, unceded territory, she is a specialist training in medieval religion and a student of the global premodern and her research interests include Disability Studies, History of Medicine, Intersections of Religion and Medicine, Trauma Theory and Historical Trauma.

She is currently working on Found in (Digitized) Translation?: Transmissions of Knowledge on Eye Care in the High Middle Ages. It will illuminate how medical knowledge in the High Middle Ages was learned, received, translated and transmitted in the medieval West. She is the author of Illness and Authority: Disability in the Life and Lives of Francis of Assisi (University of Toronto Press).

CHA logo Vertical

Editorial Committee – Comité de rédaction

Journal of the Canadian Historical Association
Profile
CHA logo Vertical

Editorial Committee – Comité de rédaction

Journal of the Canadian Historical Association

2020-2023
Martin Pâquet, Université Laval
Elsbeth Heaman, McGill University
Anthony Steinhoff, Université de Québec à Montréal
Jason Ellis, University of British Columbia

2021-2024
Mary Anne Poutanen, McGill, Concordia, Montreal History Group
Andrew Nurse, Mount Allison University
Crysal Fraser, University of Alberta

2022-2025
Donna Trembinski, St. Francis Xavier University
Cheryl Thompson, Toronto Metropolitan University
Robert Englebert, University of Saskatchewan
Funké Aladejebi, University of Toronto
Jeremy Maron, Canadian Museum for Human Rights

286e0f015c0103a94a125bd08a240e0b

Jean-Philippe Warren

Co-Editor of the CHA magazine Intersections
Profile
286e0f015c0103a94a125bd08a240e0b

Jean-Philippe Warren

Co-Editor of the CHA magazine Intersections

Jean-Philippe Warren is a full professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Concordia University and director of the Concordia Chair in Quebec Studies. Winner of the Governor General’s Award in the essay-study category, he has published numerous works on the cultural and intellectual history of Quebec, including Honoré Beaugrand. La plume et l’épée (Boréal, 2015), L’art vivant. Autour de Paul-Émile Borduas (Boréal, 2011) and Une douce anarchie. Les années 68 au Québec (Boréal, 2008). His work has led him to question the political, social and ethical institutionalization of modernity.

25857bb48a12021e0ba004821205c412

Matthew Bellamy

Co-Editor of the CHA magazine Intersections
Profile
25857bb48a12021e0ba004821205c412

Matthew Bellamy

Co-Editor of the CHA magazine Intersections

Matthew J. Bellamy is a professor of history at Carleton University where he has been the recipient of a number of teaching and book awards. He specializes in Canadian business, political and cultural history. He is the author of Profiting the Crown: Canada’s Polymer Corporation, 1942-1990, for which he received the 2006 National Business Book Award. The $30,000 award is widely considered one of Canada’s most prestigious English-language book awards. His latest research has taken him into the realm of brewing history. His work has been recently published in The Walrus, The Globe and MailLiterary Review of CanadaCanada’s History Magazine, Legion Magazine, the CHR and the international journals of Business History and Enterprise and Society. His book Brewed in the North: A History of Labatt’s was recently published by McGill-Queen’s University Press and received honourable mention from the Canadian Business History Association for being the best book in business history in 2021.

08b990bbe6b3ab9083d8fecd6a6eb0ec

Marlene Epp

Editor – Immigration and Ethnicity in Canada Series
Profile
08b990bbe6b3ab9083d8fecd6a6eb0ec

Marlene Epp

Editor – Immigration and Ethnicity in Canada Series

Marlene Epp is a Professor of History and Peace & Conflict Studies, and former Dean at Conrad Grebel University College at the University of Waterloo. Her teaching and scholarship focus on the history of immigrants and refugees, Mennonite studies, food history, and the history of peace and nonviolence. She has been editor of the CHA booklet series on Immigration and Ethnicity in Canada / L’immigration et l’ethnicité au Canada, since 2009.

Selected publications include:

With Franca Iacovetta. “Beyond Sisters or Strangers: Feminist Immigrant Women’s History and Rewriting Canadian History.” In Nancy Janovicek and Carmen Nielson, eds. Reading Canadian Women’s and Gender History. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2019, 225-54.

“‘The dumpling in my soup was lonely just like me’: Food in the Memories of Mennonite Women Refugees.” In Donna R. Gabaccia and Franca Iacovetta, eds. Borders, Conflict Zones, and Memory: Scholarly Engagements with Luisa Passerini. London: UK, Routledge, 2017.

Refugees in Canada: A Brief History. Booklet 35 in the series Immigration and Ethnicity in Canada. Ottawa: Canadian Historical Association, 2017.

Sisters or Strangers? Immigrant, Ethnic, and Racialized Women in Canadian History. Revised edition. Co-edited with Franca Iacovetta. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2016.

Edible Histories, Cultural Politics: Towards a Canadian Food History. Co-edited with Franca Iacovetta and Valerie Korinek. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012.

Mennonite Women in Canada: A History. Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 2008.

Women Without Men: Mennonite Refugees of the Second World War. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.

4835de2e13205228236dd1add2dc6215

Pierre-Yves Saunier

Editor – CHA Short Books Series
Profile
4835de2e13205228236dd1add2dc6215

Pierre-Yves Saunier

Editor – CHA Short Books Series

Pierre-Yves Saunier teaches contemporary history at the Université Laval (France, Europe, the world from the mid-18th to the end of the 20th century), often from a comparative and transnational perspective.

His research interests concern urban history, the history of international organizations, in particular the major US philanthropic foundations, and more broadly the phenomena of circulation, connection and relationship between countries, societies and continents.

CHA logo Vertical

Editorial Committee – Comité de rédaction

CHA Short Books Series
Profile
CHA logo Vertical

Editorial Committee – Comité de rédaction

CHA Short Books Series

Cylvie Claveau  – UQÀC
James A. Flath – UWO
Alan McDougall – Guelph
Sean Kennedy – UNB
Nicolas Kenny – SFU
Eda Kranakis – Ottawa
Beverly Lemire – Alberta
Shannon McSheffrey – Concordia
Lianne McTavish – Alberta
Laurence Monnais – Montréal
Steven Palmer – Windsor
Shelly Shan – Wisconsin
Meredith Terretta – Ottawa
Renée Worringer – Guelph