By J. L. Granatstein, Norman Hillmer
A great choice of firsthand money owed from front traces of our army background, drawn from letters, diaries, and reportage from the Plains of Abraham and the crimson River uprising to the battlefields of 2 international wars and Korea, in addition to the harrowing missions in Bosnia and Afghanistan. this can be a e-book that animates our prior within the phrases of these who lived the Canadian army event.
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Alexander Galt and his son Elliott labored tirelessly to advertise source exploitation on Canada's giant western plains. Their coal mines in Alberta gave beginning to the town of Lethbridge.
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Extra info for Battle Lines: Eyewitness Accounts from Canada's Military History
It is by no means certain that the Jesuits or any other Christian missionaries were able to make their doctrines comprehensible to people who lived in self-sufficient tribal societies. It can be argued that the meaning of Christianity only became clear to native people as they were absorbed into the lower echelons of European societies and as a result of this process learned the meaning of concepts such as authority and obedience. Anthropologists such as David Blanchard (Anthropologica 24 : 77-102) suggest that even after this happened the Iroquois at Kahnawake continued for a long time to perceive Christianity largely in terms of their own religious concepts rather than on its own terms.
Where source material is published both in the original language and in English translation in the same volume, I have avoided the affectation of citing pages only in the original. This applies even Preface to the First Edition to quotations, which are generally my own translation. Care has been taken to check standard translations and any significant discrepancies between them and the originals are noted in the text or notes. While every effort has been made to keep abreast of the burgeoning published literature, the size of the book has made it impossible to do this up to the time of publication.
This is largely because of my abandonment of the Mcllwain-Innis-Hunt interpretation of the wars of the Iroquois as being a struggle to control middleman positions. The theoretical orientation of the book is discussed in detail in the Introduction and little more need be said about it here. I stress, however, that my aim has been to write a history of the Huron, not of New France or of French-Indian relations in the seventeenth century. My efforts to explain Huron history have required that I re-interpret the actions of various Europeans in eastern Canada in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.