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Communities in Decline An Examination of Household Resettlement in Newfoundland, Iverson, Noel & Matthews, D. Ralph
1 Iverson, Noel & Matthews, D. Ralph Communities in Decline An Examination of Household Resettlement in Newfoundland
St. John's, Newfoundland Institute of Social and Economical Reform 1968 Reprint Softcover Very Good 
Blue card covers are sun-faded with light shelfwear. ; A tight solid book.; 184 pages 
Price: 19.95 CDN
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Redress  Inside the Japanese Canadian Call for Justice, Miki, Roy
2 Miki, Roy Redress Inside the Japanese Canadian Call for Justice
Vancouver BC Raincoast Books 2005 1551928477 / 9781551928470 First Paperback Edition Softcover Very Good+ 
Card covers show very light shelf wear.; A tight solid book. ; 9.06 X 6.10 X 1.18 inches; 362 pages; "'Redress' takes an unflinching look at the controversial movement to right the wrong done to thousands of Japanese Canadians during the war. Applying the concept of "negotiations" to the 20th-century history of Japanese Canadians, Roy Miki interweaves the main historical narrative with stories from his own personal and family histories, anecdotes of pivotal events in the redress movement, candid comments from interviews, and documents only available in archival collections. In the process, 'Redress' illuminates the larger issues of race and tolerance in Canada as well as in other nations where "new citizens" seek acceptance" 
Price: 17.50 CDN
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Mennonites in Canada, 1939-1970  A People Transformed, Regehr, T.D.
3 Regehr, T.D. Mennonites in Canada, 1939-1970 A People Transformed
Toronto University of Toronto Press 1996 0802004652 / 9780802004659 1st Hardcover Near Fine in Very Good dust jacket Signed by Author
Signed by Author; Some creasing top of DJ spine ; Signed by author on title page. A bright, solid book. Dust jacket in Mylar jacket protector. ; Mennonites in Canada, Vol 3; 9.24 X 6.27 X 1.70 inches; 600 pages; "When war broke out in 1939 Canadian Mennonites were overwhelmingly a rural people. By 1970 they had largely completed one of the greatest `migrations' in their history - the transformation from a rural to an urban community. In this third and final volume of Mennonite history in Canada, T.D. Regehr shows how the Second World War challenged the pacifist views of Mennonites and created a population more aware of events, problems, and opportunities for Christian service and personal advancement in the world beyond their traditional rural communities. Regehr describes how the war also initiated the urbanization process and brought in its wake a new wave of Mennonite immigrants, with different traditions and values, from Europe.Regehr traces as well the less cataclysmic and more far-reaching influences of urbanization on Mennonite identity. He demonstrates how the specialization, rationalism, and individualism that typically accompany the shift from a rural to an urban society produced new vocations, including a large business and professional class; created new values that were often at odds with traditional ones; and profoundly affected community and church life. Regehr balances a detailed institutional analysis with numerous insights into the lives of ordinary people, stressing the role and problems of women in what has been essentially a patriarchal society. Though, as he shows, the Mennonites were `a people transformed,' they were not assimilated. They retained a separate identity and preserved the distinctiveness of their faith and culture." 
Price: 25.00 CDN
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Pictorial History of the Doukhobors, Tarasoff, Koozma J
4 Tarasoff, Koozma J Pictorial History of the Doukhobors
Saskatoon, SK Prairie Books Department 1969 First Edition Hardcover Very Good in Very Good- dust jacket 
Boards and DJ show shelf wear, small tears, 1/2 inch piece missing from DJ at top of spine area, coffee cup stains on DJ. Previous owner's name on front free end paper. ; A tight solid book. Dust jacket in Mylar jacket protector. ; B&W Illustrations; Small 4to 9" - 11" tall; 280 pages; "The Doukhobors had their origin as a Russian peasant community that had parted from the Orthodox church; they were pacifist, communally-oriented, and equalitarian, though subject to authoritatian leadership. Resistance to a Tsarist conscription law led to their exile to Siberia. In 1899, with outside help, some 7500 of them were enabled to emigrate to what is now Saskatchewan; in 1908 a large portion moved to British Columbia." (jacket blurb) 
Price: 32.50 CDN
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