Ernest Forbes demonstrates that Canadian and American prohibition provided vital economic opportunities during the prolonged Maritime depression.
It wasa commonnineteenth-century assumption that the drinker was male - an assumption that hasbeenwidelyacceptedby scholars. Finally, Robert Campbell surveys the post-prohibition experience of state monopoly as a means of liquor control. Mostintriguingishisevidence that it wasthe NDPdescendants of moralreformers - not profit-seeking SocialCrediters- who took the lead in liberalizingliquor lawsin that province.
Glen Lockwood probesthe temperance movement of the sameperiodin Upper Canada to find another significance. Sincethey had little success and,in Canadaat least,little impactof anysort,muchof hisstudy focuseson the United States.
The storyis a simpleone, and Sturgistellsit with commendable simplicity. To analyse her conflicts, in ways thatshe couldnot do, wouldhelpmakemoresense of the activist whospokeand wroteboth for personalagency and structuralchange,for caretaking and individualautonomy, for politicalparticipation and the despairof marginality.
Cheryl Warshthrows - if onemaysayso- coldwateron thatassumption, showing howreformersand medicaldoctorsfirst denied the possibility of female drinkers.
JamesSturgis contributes a historyof alcoholism in thefamilyof an Ontario clergyman. You are not currently authenticated.
At the veryleast,shewasambivalent - aboutmarriageabout strikesand labour unions, about institutions. Additional Information In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Drinkin Canada isan unusual accomplishment in thatit isexcellent for theundergraduate, stimulating for thescholar, andwellwrittenforboth.
The Elixir of Life or the Demon Rum? Inebriate institutions,ranging from placesfor medical treatment to correctionalcentres,are examinedbyJim Baumohl. Thesebooksprovide goodbeginnings for thinkingaboutbiography and cultureandaboutwritingasan expression andextension of anactivist life.
Fromits earliest days, temperance attracted peoplewithawiderangeofconcerns so that, though it took on only a narrowrange of organizationalforms, it variedgreatlyin itsnaturefromregionto region. Whenhistorians beginto do that,especially aboutwomenlike McClungwhofit sowelland who conformsonicelywith their timesand places, yetwhocritiqueand hopeto changetheirreality,wewill understand moreaboutpersonal conflictsand socialtensions.
The bibliographyisanexcellent compilation ofsecondary sources dealing withCanada, and serves alsoasan introductionto alcoholscholarship in the Western world. These two essays might leavesomereadersa little uncomfortable.
In the end, enforcementcameto regulaterather than prohibitthe trade. Glenn Lockwood pursues a similar theme in his essay, concluding that Ottawa Valley temperance lodges solidified loyalist American opposition to immigrant competitors for regional dominance.
JanNoelexamines thetemperance crusade of FatherChiniquy, arguing that this was more than a charismaticphenomenon. Cheryl Warshthrows - if onemaysayso- coldwateron thatassumption, showing howreformersand medicaldoctorsfirst denied the possibility of female drinkers.
Jacques PaulCouturier deals withlate-nineteenth-century enforcement in Moncton in a thoroughlypracticalmanner, tracingthe interplayamong prohibitionists, officials withconflicting interests, andthirsty citizens.
At the veryleast,shewasambivalent - aboutmarriageabout strikesand labour unions, about institutions.
It is a fine contribution.Drink in Canada: Historical Essays by Cheryl Krasnick Warsh Through an international comparison, Cheryl Warsh introduces the major themes in both historical and anthropological studies of. Drink in Canada: Historical Essays ed. by Cheryl Krasnick Warsh (review) Graeme Decarie The Canadian Historical Review, Volume 76, Number 2, Junepp.
Drink in Canada: Historical Essays Paperback – Subtitled, Oct 4 The essays are all based on extensive research in primary sources, and all display awareness of their historiographical context." Jack Blocker, Department of History, Huron College, University of Western Ontario.
Drink in Canada represents a wide breadth of topics, which clearly depart from the existing social history on Canadian temperance and prohibition. Several essays in this collection offer creative perspectives on nineteenth-century temperance movements by bringing ethnicity to the forefront.
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Drink in Canada: Historical Essays ed. by Cheryl In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: THE CANADIAN HISTORICAL REVIEW None of the authors seems preparedto admitof thepresence of anunconscious in ultimedescente.comescribed her realityandher motivations, so do ultimedescente.com the veryleast,shewasambivalent.Download