CHA Prizes

CHA Prizes

As part of its mandate to promote and recognise excellence in historical research, the CHA awards a series of prizes. 


View past winners

The François-Xavier Garneau Medal

The François-Xavier Garneau Medal, awarded every five years, is the most prestigious of the CHA prizes. It honours an outstanding Canadian contribution to historical research.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Shirley Tillotson

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The CHA Best Scholarly Book in Canadian History Prize

The prize is given to the non-fiction work of Canadian history judged to have made the most significant contribution to an understanding of the Canadian past.

The prize is presented annually by the CHA. The first award was presented in 1977 by the CHA. Each year the recipient is announced at the Canadian Historical Association annual meeting at the Congress of the Humanities and Social Sciences. Since 2009, the award has been presented at Rideau Hall by the Governor General of Canada.

The Canadian Historical Association is pleased to announce its 2021 Canadian Historical Association Best Scholarly Book in Canadian History prize competition. The award will be presented by the Canadian Historical Association at its Annual Meeting in June 2021 for the non-fiction work of Canadian history judged to have made the most significant contribution to an understanding of the Canadian past.

Publishers wishing to submit works (including e-books) with a 2020 imprint or, if not previously submitted, a 2019 imprint, should send one copy of each entry to each of the following jury members on or before December 31, 2020. Contact the CHA office to obtain the mailing addresses of the jury members. We recommend that publishers submit all the eligible titles they have published.  The authors concerned are encouraged to check with their publishers to ensure their work has been submitted.  Diaries, textbooks, edited collections of essays, translations, or books of documents are not eligible for consideration. A book can only be submitted to this prize OR the Ferguson Prize; not both. As a rule of thumb: books containing more than 50% Canadian content should be submitted to the Best Scholarly Book in Canadian History prize, those with less than 50% to the Ferguson Prize.

Dr. Sarah Glassford (Chair)
Sarah.Glassford@uwindsor.ca 

Dr. Adele Perry
Adele.Perry@umanitoba.ca 

Dr. Serge Bernier
sergeg.bernier@gmail.com 

Dr. Yves Frenette
yfrenette@ustboniface.ca 

Dr. Christabelle Sethna
csethna@uottawa.ca 

Dr. Nancy Janovicek
njanovic@ucalgary.ca 
 
 
 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Eric Reiter

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The Wallace K. Ferguson Prize

The Wallace K. Ferguson Prize recognises the outstanding scholarly book in a field of history other than Canadian history. 

2021 WALLACE K. FERGUSON PRIZE 

The Canadian Historical Association is pleased to announce its 2021 Wallace K. Ferguson Prize competition for the outstanding scholarly book in a field of history other than Canadian history. The prize will be awarded to a Canadian citizen or permanent resident in June 2021 during the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association.

Publishers wishing to submit works (including e-books) with a 2020 imprint or, if not previously submitted, a 2019 imprint, should send one copy of each entry to each of the following jury members on or before December 31, 2020. Contact the CHA office to obtain the mailing addresses of the jury members. We recommend that publishers submit all the eligible titles they have published.  The authors concerned are encouraged to check with their publishers to ensure their work has been submitted.  Diaries, textbooks, edited collections of essays, translations, or books of documents are not eligible for consideration. A book can only be submitted to the Ferguson OR the Macdonald Prize; not both. As a rule of thumb; books containing less than 50% Canadian content should be submitted to the Ferguson prize, those with 50% or more to the Canadian Historical Association prize for best scholarly book in Canadian history.

Godefroy Desrosiers-Lauzon (Chair)
godefroy.desrosiers-lauzon@umontreal.ca 

Krista Kesselring
Krisa.Kesselring@Dal.ca 

Matt Farish
farish@geog.utoronto.ca 

Nancy Janovicek
njanovic@ucalgary,ca 
 

2019 – Winner


  • Aidan Forth

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The Clio Prizes

These annual awards are given for meritorious publications or for exceptional contributions by individuals or organizations to regional history. 

The Canadian Historical Association wishes to announce that it is soliciting nominations for its 2021 Clio Prizes.  These annual awards are given for meritorious publications or for exceptional contributions by individuals or organizations to regional history.  Studies on any theme and in any period concerning a particular region or a regional interpretation will be considered for the prize. For an Achievement Award consideration, please send your nomination(s) and supporting documentation (documentation is not necessary for books) for candidates who have made outstanding contributions to regional history to the Chair of the appropriate Clio Committee.

Books and nominations for an achievement award should be submitted before 31 December 2020. Please contact the CHA office to obtain the mailing addresses of the regional jury members. Diaries, textbooks, edited collections of essays, translations of books originally written in French or English, and books of documents are not eligible. Diaries, textbooks, edited collections of essays, translations of books originally written in French or English, and books of documents are not eligible. Books must bear a 2020 copyright imprint or, if not previously submitted, a 2019 imprint. The awards will be presented to a Canadian citizen or permanent resident in June 2021 during the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association.

ATLANTIC CANADA

Corey Slumkoski
corey.slumkoski@msvu.ca 

Elizabeth Mancke
Elizabeth.Mancke@unb.ca 

Jeff Webb
Jeff.Webb@mun.ca 

QUÉBEC

Stéphane Savard
savard.stephane@uqam.ca  

Alain Roy 
alain.roy2@canada.ca 

 Karine Duhamel
Karine.Duhamel@humanrights.ca 

ONTARIO

Ken Cruikshank
cruiksha@mcmaster.ca

Carmen Nielson
cnielson@mtroyal.ca

Katrina Srigley
katrinas@nipissingu.ca 

THE PRAIRIES

PearlAnn Reichwein 
pearlann.reichwein@ualberta.ca 

Matthew McRae
mjmcrae@gov.pe.ca 

Carolyn Podruchny
carolyn@carolynpodruchny.ca 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 

Ben Bradley
ben.bradley@unbc.ca 

Tina Block
Tblock@tru.ca 
 
Sarah Nickel
sarah.nickel@usask.ca 

THE NORTH (NUNAVUT, YUKON AND NORTHWEST TERRITORIES)

Peder Roberts
peder.w.roberts@uis.no 

Petra Dolata
pdolata@ucalgary.ca 

Jonathan Peyton
Jonathan.Peyton@umanitoba.ca 
 

2020 – Winner


  • Bonnie Morgan, Marie-Eve Ouellet, Carl Benn, Esyllt W. Jones, Bill Waiser, Wendy Wickwire, Karen Routledge.

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The Albert B. Corey Prize

The Albert B. Corey prize is jointly sponsored by the American Historical Association (AHA) and Canadian Historical Association (CHA) for the best book on the history of Canadian-American relations or the history of both countries. 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Jamie Benidickson

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The John Bullen Prize

The John Bullen Prize honours the outstanding Ph.D. thesis on a historical topic submitted in a Canadian university.

The Canadian Historical Association is pleased to announce the 2021 John Bullen Prize competition. The prize will be awarded for the outstanding historical dissertation written for a doctoral degree at a Canadian university between 1 October 2019 and 30 September 2020. The award will be given at the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association in June 2021.

Departments may send only ONE complete submission to each jury member listed below on or before December 31, 2020. Each complete submission must include the following:

             1)       a hard copy (printed on both sides of the paper) of the entire dissertation;

            2)       a copy of a letter from the university’s Faculty of Graduate Studies attesting that the dissertation was accepted for the doctoral degree between the period October 1st 2018 and 30 September 2020;

            3)       a letter of presentation from the department Chair, or Graduate Chair; and

            4)       the name of the external examiner.

Prize Committee Members:

Max Hamon
49 Bader Lane
Watson Hall, Room 212
Queen's University
Kingston, Ontario
K7L 3N6
mh217@queensu.ca   

Dana Wessell-Lightfoot
Department of History
University of Northern British Columbia
3333 University Way
Prince George, BC 
V2N 4Z9
dana.wesselllightfoot@unbc.ca   

Jordan Stanger-Ross
Department of History
University of Victoria
3800 Finnerty Rd.
Clearihue Building, Room A203
Victoria, B.C
V8W 3P4
jstross@uvic.ca    

2020 – Winner


  • Crystal Fraser

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The CHA Journal Prize ( The best article from #1 and #2 issues)

The CHA Journal Prize is awarded every year for the best essay published each year in the Journal of the Canadian Historical Association. 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Jason Ellis

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The Jean-Marie Fecteau Prize

CHA Student Prize

The prize is awarded for the best article published in a peer-reviewed journal (including peer-reviewed student journals) by a PhD of MA-level student, in French or in English.

The Canadian Historical Association is pleased to announce the 2021 Jean-Marie Fecteau Prize competition. The prize, in the amount of $250, will be awarded for the best article published by a PhD or MA-level student in a peer-reviewed journal (including peer-reviewed student journals) or edited collection, in French or in English.

The award will be given in June 2021 during the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association.

Students are encouraged to send only ONE complete submission to each jury member listed below on or before December 31, 2020. The article must present a historical perspective and contribute to scholarship in a subfield such as: political history, social history, the history of art, economic history, cultural history, etc. Geographically, it can focus on Canada or another territory or collectivity.

Each complete submission must include the following:

1) an email with the subject heading “Jean-Marie Fecteau Prize Submission 2021”

2) full bibliographic information for the article in the body of the e-mail submission

3) an electronic copy of the article published in a scholarly journal or an edited collection (published between January 1st and December 31st 2020 or in 2019 if not previously submitted);

4) A letter from the author's thesis supervisor or department, or graduate chair indicating the author was a registered student at the time of submission of the article.

Dr. James Muir (Chair)
University of Alberta
jmuir1@ualberta.ca 

Letitia Johnson
University of Saskatchewan
letitia.johnson@usask.ca 

Emilie Jabouin
Ryerson University
ejabouin@ryerson.ca 

Nancy Janovicek   
University of Calgary
njanovic@ucalgary.ca     

2020 – Winner


  • Kassandra Luciuk

The CHA's Excellence in Teaching with Primary Sources Awards

The Teaching and Learning Committee on the CHA Council is pleased to announce the launch of the 2021 CHA’s Teaching Award:

Excellence in Teaching with Primary Sources

This annual prize seeks to recognize post-secondary instructors teaching in any geographical, thematic, or temporal field in historical studies who have a record of excellence in emphasizing student engagement with primary sources in their courses in effective, critical, sustained, and, possibly, innovative ways. Effective teaching about the question of primary sources and how people today should contend with them are the central aspects of this award.

·      Our definition of “primary sources” should be understood in the broadest terms and includes visual, aural, verbal, material, digital, and memorized or remembered items.

·      This prize does not preclude the consideration of historiographical teaching (i.e./ approaching secondary and tertiary sources as primary sources).

·      This prize does not preclude, and indeed encourages, pedagogy that fosters critical approaches to historical empiricism and “the archive” as embroiled in past and present political struggles.

FOUR (4) winners will be chosen, annually, for this prize: two in the category of “Early or Alternative Career”: One in Canadian history and one in other than Canadian history and two in “Open Career State”: One in Canadian and one in other than Canadian history. Winners will be announced during the 2021 CHA Annual Meeting. The deadline for nomination packages will 31 December 2020.  Nomination packages must be sent to teaching-enseignement@cha-shc.ca on or before the deadline.  For information about nomination package content and judging criteria, see below.

1) Early or Alternative Career Award

·      open to any post-secondary part-time or contract instructor, adjunct professor, or early career (0-5 year), untenured full-time instructor/professor who can

o   demonstrate excellence in teaching with primary sources across a minimum of THREE (3) courses (note: this includes the same course being taught three times, even if all three iterations happened in the same semester)

·      the courses do NOT have to be taught out of a history department but should feature an ongoing historical component to them

·      this category is not open to emeritus faculty

·      people can nominate themselves for this award or be nominated by a peer or department/unit chair 

·      nomination packages can be up to 15 pages long, exclusive of syllabi and the nomination cover page, and must be submitted as a single pdf file

Nomination packages must include:

·      Nomination cover page

Nomination packages may include (this list is not exhaustive or mandatory, just meant to offer examples):

·      a 500-word statement from the instructor outlining and explaining their approach to teaching with primary sources and the three courses (minimum) with which they are applying;

·      a letter of support from the department chair or other full-time faculty member in which the instructor has taught who has witnessed the instructor’s teaching with primary sources and can provide a detailed qualitative assessment of the instructor’s teaching effectiveness;

·      one or more course outlines/syllabi, complete with details of the number of people in the class, assigned readings, and the structure of assignments;

·      testimonies from students who were registered in one or more classes about the teaching effectiveness of the instructor, ideally focused on engagement with primary sources;

·      a detailed assignment from a syllabus that showcases primary source engagement and how this was assessed by the instructor;

·      a detailed lesson plan with a paragraph or more reflecting on the success of the plan

·      formal teaching evaluation reports, or information culled from them (note: this is not mandatory and the adjudicators will be made aware of the numerous critiques that exist about the validity of teaching evaluations)  

Adjudication criteria:

·      teaching how to be critical about primary source engagement

·      depth of focus on primary sources in specific sessions or with specific assignments

·      consistency of focus on primary sources throughout a course and/or throughout 3 courses

·      “focus on primary sources” can mean teaching about: “silences” in the archive, the range of sources available, where to find sources and how to work with them, historical or archival theory especially via specific primary source examples, and/or assignments that incorporate the critical use of primary sources

·      other criteria taken into consideration may include: ability to incorporate a focus on primary sources across a range of courses (i.e./ from low-enrollment seminars to high-enrollment survey courses); ability to teach about a range of types of sources; innovation (factoring in what this might mean for different types of courses); evidence of student satisfaction and teaching effectiveness; the incorporation of non-written, non-English, non-Western, non-modern sources in effective ways.

Nomination packages can be up to 15 pages long, exclusive of syllabi and the nomination cover page, and must be submitted as a single pdf file. Packages should be emailed to teaching-enseignement@cha-shc.ca. The due date for packages to be received is 31 December 2020. Winners will be announced at the 2021 CHA Annual Meeting.

2) Open Career State Awards

open to any post-secondary instructor (part-time, full-time, contingent, untenured, tenured, emeritus, et cetera) who can demonstrate

a record of excellence in teaching with primary sources across at least SEVEN (7) courses, of which THREE (3) have to be entirely different courses

team-taught courses can count and, in instances where teams have been teaching for FIVE (5) or more courses, teams can apply for this award

the courses do NOT have to be taught out of a history department but should feature an ongoing historical component to them

people can nominate themselves for this award or be nominated by a peer or department/unit chair. 

nomination packages can be up to 25 pages long, exclusive of syllabi and the nomination cover page, and must be submitted as a single pdf file

Nomination packages must include:

·      Nomination cover page

Nomination packages may include (this list is not exhaustive or mandatory, just meant to offer examples):

·      a 500-word statement from the instructor outlining and explaining their approach to teaching with primary sources and the courses with which they are applying;

·      up to two letters of support from full-time faculty members in the department in which the instructor has taught who have witnessed the instructor’s teaching with primary sources and can provide a detailed qualitative assessment of the instructor’s teaching effectiveness;

·      three or more course outlines/syllabi, complete with details of the number of people in the class, assigned readings, and the structure of assignments;

·      testimonies from students who were registered in one or more classes about the teaching effectiveness of the instructor, ideally focused on engagement with primary sources;

·      a detailed assignment from a syllabus that showcases primary source engagement and how this was assessed by the instructor;

·      a detailed lesson plan with a paragraph or more reflecting on the success of the plan

·      formal teaching evaluation reports, or information culled from them (note: this is not mandatory and the adjudicators will be made aware of the numerous critiques that exist about the validity of teaching evaluations) 

Adjudication criteria:

·      teaching how to be critical about primary source engagement

·      depth of focus on primary sources in specific sessions or with specific assignments

·      consistency of focus on primary sources throughout a course and/or throughout 7 courses

·      “focus on primary sources” can mean teaching about: “silences” in the archive, the range of sources available, where to find sources and how to work with them, historical or archival theory especially via specific primary source examples, and/or assignments that incorporate the critical use of primary sources

·      other criteria taken into consideration may include: ability to incorporate a focus on primary sources across a range of courses (i.e./ from low-enrollment seminars to high-enrollment survey courses); ability to teach about a range of types of sources; innovation (factoring in what this might mean for different types of courses); ability to teach about primary sources to different levels (1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th-year, MA, PhD; taking into consideration how not all instructors have access to graduate teaching); evidence of student satisfaction and teaching effectiveness; the incorporation of non-written, non-English, non-Western, non-modern sources in effective ways.

Nomination packages can be up to 25 pages long, exclusive of syllabi and the nomination cover page, and must be submitted as a single pdf file. Packages should be emailed to teaching-enseignement@cha-shc.ca. The due date for packages to be received is 31 December 2020. Winners will be announced at the 2021 CHA Annual Meeting.

 

2020 – Winner


  • 2020

The Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal

The medals were given to our present and past presidents in recognition of their significant contribution in advancing the study of history in Canada and their commitment to the CHA. Elected by their peers as president, thanks to their solid reputation, they have always served the best interests of the organization and its members.

 

2015 – Winner


  • Past CHA Presidents - Anciens présidents de la SHC

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The Indigenous History Book Prize

The Indigenous History Group, a committee affiliated with the Canadian Historical Association, is pleased to offer a prize for the best book in aboriginal history.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Sarah Nickel

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The Indigenous History Best Article Prize

The Indigenous History Group, a committee affiliated with the Canadian Historical Association, is pleased to offer a prize for the best article in aboriginal history.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Madeline Whetung & Krista McCracken

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The Canadian Committee on Women's and Gender History English-Language Book Prize

The CCWH English-Language Book Prize in Women's and Gender History is awarded every two years to the best book published in the field in the previous two years, in English. Books in Canadian history are eligible for the prize. Books in other national fields are also eligible for the prize, provided that their authors live and work in Canada. 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Valerie Korinek

The Canadian Committee on Women's and Gender History French-Language Book Prize

The CCWGH French-Language Book Prize in Women's and Gender History is awarded every two years to the best book published in the field in the previous two years, in English. Books in Canadian history are eligible for the prize. Books in other national fields are also eligible for the prize, provided that their authors live and work in Canada. 

2020 – Winner


  • Marie-Andrée Lamontagne

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The Hilda Neatby Prize - English Article

The purpose of the Hilda Neatby Prize in Women's and Gender History, awarded since 1982 by the Canadian Committee in Women's History at the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association, is to encourage the publication of scholarly articles on women's and gender history. 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Ashleigh Androsoff

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The Hilda Neatby Prize - French Article

The purpose of the Hilda Neatby Prize in Women's and Gender History, awarded since 1982 by the Canadian Committee in Women's History at the Annual Meeting of the Canadian Historical Association, is to encourage the publication of scholarly articles on women's and gender history. 

2020 – Winner


  • Marilou Tanguay

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Best Book in Political History Prize 

The prize is awarded for an outstanding, well-written book judged to have made an original, significant, and meritorious contribution to the field of Canadian political history.

 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Tina Loo

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Political History Prize - Best Article (English Language)

The Political History Group (PHG), a committee affiliated with the Canadian Historical Association, is pleased to offer a prize for the best article in Canadian political history.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Jacqueline Briggs

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Political History Prize - Best Article (French Language)

The Political History Group (PHG), a committee affiliated with the Canadian Historical Association, is pleased to offer a prize for the best article in Canadian political history.

 

2019 – Winner


  • Paul-Étienne Rainville

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Public History Prize

The award recognizes work that achieves high standards of original research, scholarship, and presentation; brings an innovative public history contribution to its audience; and serves as a model for future work, advancing the field of public history in Canada.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Know History, Refugee Boulevard, Canadian War Museum

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The Eugene A. Forsey Prize

The Canadian Committee on Labour History is proud to award a prize for the best thesis on labour history.

Eugene A. Forsey Prizes in Canadian Labour and Working-Class History:  Graduate ($1000)

The Canadian Committee on Labour History invites submissions for the Eugene A. Forsey Prize for graduate work on Canadian labour and working-class history. 

The prize is awarded annually for the best graduate thesis completed in the past three years. The awards are determined by a committee established by the executive of the CCLH. In the spirit of the journal Labour l Le Travail itself, the committee interprets the definition of Canadian labour and working-class history broadly. 

For the graduate prize, supervisors may nominate one thesis per competition or an author of a thesis may submit a copy. Submissions of both MA and PhD theses are welcome. Theses defended on or after 1 May 2017 are eligible for consideration in the current competition.  

The Prize is supported by an anonymous donor. With the consent of the late Dr. Forsey's family, the CCLH chose to name the Prize in his honour because of his pioneering work in the field of Canadian labour history. Dr. Forsey was Research Director of the Canadian Congress of Labour and later the Canadian Labour Congress and also served on the committee which founded Labour l Le Travail. 

The deadline for submissions in the current competition is 1 January 2021. 

Prizes will be announced in a forthcoming issue of Labour l Le Travail and on the CHA/SHC website. The graduate prize is $1000. Previous winners of the Prize are listed on the CCLH website. To submit entries to the competition, an electronic copy must be sent by email attachment to Kirk Niergarth, kniergarth@mtroyal.ca.  

 

 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Edward Dunsworth

The Eugene Forsey Undergraduate Prize

The Canadian Committee on Labour History is proud to award a prize for the best thesis on labour history written by undergratudate students.

Eugene A. Forsey Prizes in Canadian Labour and Working-Class History: Undergraduate ($500) 

The Canadian Committee on Labour History invites submissions for the Eugene A. Forsey Prize for undergraduate work on Canadian labour and working-class history. 

Prizes are awarded annually for the best undergraduate essay, or the equivalent are determined by a committee established by the executive of the CCLH. In the spirit of the journal Labour l Le Travail itself, the committee interprets the definition of Canadian labour and working-class history broadly. 

Undergraduate essays may be nominated by course instructors, but nominators are limited to one essay per competition. Additionally, authors may submit their own work. Essays not written at a university or college may be considered for the undergraduate awards. 

The Prize is supported by an anonymous donor. With the consent of the late Dr. Forsey's family, the CCLH chose to name the Prize in his honour because of his pioneering work in the field of Canadian labour history. Dr. Forsey was Research Director of the Canadian Congress of Labour and later the Canadian Labour Congress and also served on the committee which founded Labour l Le Travail. 

The deadline for submissions in the current competition is 1 January 2021. 

Prizes will be announced in a forthcoming issue of Labour l Le Travail and on the CHA/SHC website. The graduate prize is $1000 and the undergraduate prize $500. Previous winners of the Prize are listed on the CCLH website. To submit entries to the competition, an electronic copy must be sent by email attachment to Kirk Niergarth, kniergarth@mtroyal.ca.  

2016 – Winner


  • Camille Blanchard-Séguin

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Best Article Prize in Labour History

The prize recognizes the best article in labour history.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Sonya Roy

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The Neil Sutherland Article Prize

This award honours the pioneering work of Canadian historian Neil Sutherland in the history of children and youth by recognizing outstanding contributions to the field. The prize is given out on a biennial basis under the auspices of the History of Children and Youth Group of the Canadian Historical Association.

 

 

 

2020 – Winner


  • Katie Barclay

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Canadian Committee on Migration, Ethnicity and Transnationalism Article Prize

The CCMET Article Prize acknowledges scholarly articles and book chapters, in English and French, judged to have made an original, significant, and meritorious contribution to the historical study of migration and ethnicity. The winners receive a certificate of achievement and their names are published on the Canadian Historical Association website. A monetary award will be given, pending the results of the fundraising campaign. The prize will be awarded annually by the Canadian Committee on Migration, Ethnicity and Transnationalism of the Canadian Historical Association.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Yukari Takai

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Prize for Best article on the history of Sexuality

The CCHS prize is designed to recognize excellence in and encourage the growth of scholarly work in the field of the history of sexuality in Canada.Prize for Best article on the history of Sexuality.

 

2020 – Winner


  • Elise Chenier

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The Canadian Oral History Association (COHA) Prize

The Canadian Oral History Association (COHA) Prize is awarded to an outstanding example of oral history practice.

2018 – Winner


  • Kristina R. Llewellyn & Nicholas Ng-A-Foo

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Media and Communication History Committee Prize

The Media and Communication History Article Prize was awarded to a graduate student. The committee that awarded the prize suspended its operations in 2019.

2016 – Winner


  • Laurie Laplanche

Business History Book Prize

The biennial prize is awarded to the book that offers the best exploration of Canadian business history.

2019 – Winner


  • Michael Stamm

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