Historical Studies in Education / Revue d'histoire de l'éducation https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe <p>We publish articles on every aspect of education, from pre-school to university education, on informal as well as formal education, and on methodological and historiographical issues. We also look forward to articles which reflect the methods and approaches of other disciplines.&nbsp;Articles are published in English or French, from scholars in universities and elsewhere, from Canadians and non-Canadians, from graduate students, teachers, researchers, archivists and curators of educational museums, and all those who are interested in this field.</p> <p>La Revue publie des articles portant sur tous les aspects de l'éducation, depuis la maternelle jusqu’à l’université, tant formelle qu'informelle, y compris des réflexions méthodologiques et historiographiques. La Revue est également ouverte aux contributions reflétant les méthodes et les approches propres à d'autres disciplines.&nbsp;Les articles publiés, en français ou en anglais, sont le fait de scientifiques, universitaires ou non, de Canadiens et de non Canadiens, d’étudiants diplômés, d’enseignants, de chercheurs, d’archivistes, de conservateurs de musées scolaires et, enfin, de tous ceux qui sont intéressés par le domaine de l’histoire de l’éducation.</p> en-US <p><strong>Open Access and Copyright Policy</strong></p> <p>Historical Studies in Education/Revue d’histoire de l’éducation (HSE/RHÉ) provides immediate open access to its content according to the&nbsp;Budapest Open Access Initiative.&nbsp;Users are allowed to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of our articles.&nbsp;All journal content is freely available without charge to the user or his/her institution. Authors&nbsp;are not charged article processing fees for publication. Immediate open access to content is&nbsp;provided on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater&nbsp;global exchange of knowledge. Users may not modify HSE-RHÉ publications, nor use them&nbsp;for commercial purposes without asking prior permission from the publisher and the author.</p> <p>Authors who publish with this journal agree to the following terms:</p> <p>a. Authors retain copyright and grant HSE-RHÉ the right of first publication.</p> <p>b. Authors who wish to enter into subsequent, separate, commercial or non-commercial,&nbsp;contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal’s published&nbsp;version of their work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a&nbsp;book), must request permission from the journal. Subsequent publications must&nbsp;include an acknowledgement of its initial publication in HSE-RHÉ.</p> <p>c. Authors who wish to revise, transform, or build upon their HSE-RHÉ publications&nbsp;must request permission from the journal to publish the revised material. The&nbsp;resulting publication must include an acknowledgement of its initial form and&nbsp;publication in HSE-RHÉ.</p> penney.clark@ubc.ca (Penney Clark and Mona Gleason, Co-Editors) k.gemmell@alumni.ubc.ca (Katie Gemmell) Mon, 18 Nov 2019 11:34:30 -0800 OJS 3.1.2.1 http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss 60 Table of Contents https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4753 <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column">James Miles, "Historical Pageantry and Progressive Pedagogy at Canada’s 1927 Diamond Jubilee Celebration,"&nbsp;1–26.</div> </div> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Bruce Curtis, "Colonization, Education, and the Formation of Moral Character: Edward Gibbon Wakefield’s <em>A Letter from Sydney</em>,"&nbsp;27–47.</p> <p>Gerald Thomson, "The Determination of the Intellectual Equipment Is Imperative: Mental Hygiene, Problem Children, and the History of the Provincial Child Guidance Clinic of British Columbia, 1932–1958,"&nbsp;48–78.</p> <p>Andrée Dufour, "Le métier d’institutrice indépendante francophone à Montréal, 1869 –1915, "79–89.</p> <p><strong>Book Reviews/Comptes rendus</strong></p> <p>Clermont Barnabé et Pierre Toussaint, <em>L’administration de l’éducation : une perspective historique</em>&nbsp;| Alexandre Beaupré-Lavallée, 91–93.</p> <p>Samira El Atia, dir., <em>L’éducation supérieure et la dualité linguistique dans l’Ouest canadien. Défis et réalités |&nbsp;</em>Phyllis Dalley, 93–96.</p> <p>David Aubin, <em>L’élite sous la mitraille. Les normaliens, les mathématiques et la Grande Guerre 1900–1925 |&nbsp;</em>Mahdi Khelfaoui, 96–98.</p> <p>Daniel Poitras, <em>Expérience du temps et historiographie au XXe siècle — Michel de Certeau, François Furet et Fernand Dumont |&nbsp;</em>Philippe Momège, 98–100.</p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="page" title="Page 2"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Alexandre Lanoix, <em>Matière à mémoire. Les finalités de l'enseignement de l’histoire du Québec selon les enseignantE |&nbsp;</em>Andrea Mongelós Toledo, 100–102.</p> <p>Roderick J. Barman, editor, <em>Safe Haven: The Wartime Letters of Ben Barman and Margaret Penrose, 1940–1943 |&nbsp;</em>Isabel Campbell, 102–104.</p> <p>Theodore Michael Christou, <em>Progressive Rhetoric and Curriculum: Contested Visions of Public Education in Interwar Ontario |&nbsp;</em>Kurt Clausen, 104–106.</p> <p>Elizabeth Todd-Breland, <em>A Political Education: Black Politics and Education Reform in Chicago since the 1960s |&nbsp;</em>Esther Cyna, 106–108.</p> <p>Christabelle Sethna and Steve Hewitt, <em>Just Watch Us: RCMP Surveillance of the Women’s Liberation Movement in Cold War Canada |&nbsp;</em>Rose Fine-Meyer, 108–110.</p> <p>Brian Titley, <em>Into Silence and Servitude: How American Girls&nbsp;</em><em>Became Nuns, 1945–1965 |&nbsp;</em>Jacqueline Gresko, 111–112.</p> <p>Randall Curren and Charles Dorn, <em>Patriotic Education in a Global Age&nbsp;</em>and&nbsp;Sam Wineburg, <em>Why Learn History (When It’s Already on Your Phone) |&nbsp;</em>Lindsay Gibson, 113–117.</p> <p>Catherine Carstairs, Bethany Philpott, and Sara Wilmshurst, <em>Be Wise! Be Healthy! Morality and Citizenship in Canadian Public Health Campaigns |&nbsp;</em>Dan Malleck, 117–119.</p> <p>Raymond B. Blake and Matthew Hayday, editors,&nbsp;<em>Celebrating Canada, Volume 2: Commemorations, Anniversaries, and National Symbols |&nbsp;</em>Brenda Trofanenko, 119–121.</p> </div> </div> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column">&nbsp;</div> <div class="column"><strong>2018–2019 Reviewers for HSE-RHÉ /</strong>&nbsp;<strong>Les examinateurs de la RHÉ pour l’année 2018–2019</strong></div> </div> </div> Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4753 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Historical Pageantry and Progressive Pedagogy at Canada’s 1927 Diamond Jubilee Celebration https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4663 <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Historians have argued that Canada’s Diamond Jubilee of Confederation in 1927 represents one of the federal government’s most sustained and successful attempts at nation building in the interwar period. In this mass outpouring of patriotic celebration, schools in particular played an important role in producing commemorative events, but also in constructing an engaging and accessible historical narrative for public consumption. At the heart of these events was the staging of hundreds of historical pageants, including many performances produced by teachers and students. This article examines how progressive pedagogies, such as active and play-based learning, came to be aligned with nation-building initiatives in widely produced historical pageants. Furthermore, it examines two published historical pageant scripts performed in Ontario’s schools to reveal the dominant themes of the historical narratives being promoted in relation to Indigenous-settler relations, gender, and national identity.</p> </div> </div> </div> James Miles Copyright (c) 2019 James Miles https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4663 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Colonization, Education, and the Formation of Moral Character: Edward Gibbon Wakefield’s A Letter from Sydney https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4653 <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>Edward Gibbon Wakefield proposed a scheme of “systematic colonization” that he claimed would guarantee the formation of civilized moral character in settler societies at the same time as it reproduced imperial class relations. The scheme, which was first hatched after Wakefield read Robert Gourlay’s <em>A Statistical Account of Upper Canada</em>, inverted the dominant understanding of the relation between school and society. Wakefield claimed that without systematic colonization, universal schooling would be dangerous and demoralizing. Wakefield intervened in contemporary debate about welfare reform and population growth, opposing attempts to enforce celibacy on poor women and arguing that free enjoyment of “animal liberty” made women both moral and beautiful.</p> </div> </div> </div> Bruce Curtis Copyright (c) 2019 Bruce Curtis https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4653 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 The Determination of the Intellectual Equipment Is Imperative: Mental Hygiene, Problem Children, and the History of the Provincial Child Guidance Clinic of British Columbia, 1932–1958 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4632 <p>The founding in 1932 of British Columbia’s provincial Child Guidance Clinic by Dr. A. L. Crease of Essondale Mental Hospital was seen as a medically progressive measure in the preventive work to stem mental ailments in children and prevent future adult mental illness. The clinic’s history and the influence of mental hygiene on early twentieth-century medical, educational, and social service agencies in BC that dealt with so-called “problem children” has received limited scholarly attention. This paper argues that the mental hygiene agenda was cultivated by psychiatrists working at mental asylums, teachers of “subnormal” children, child welfare advocates, and university-trained social workers, all of whom increasingly shaped child-saving policy in British Columbia. However, from its beginnings, the British Columbia provincial Child Guidance Clinic had an unstable clinical history and it was completely reorganized in 1946 and subsequently closed in 1958. The clinic’s history stood in stark contrast to Alberta’s child guidance clinics, which applied a rigid mental hygiene policy of eugenic sterilization until the early 1970s. This significant difference indicates the need for other detailed microhistories of child psychiatry and child guidance clinics across Canada.</p> Gerald Thomson Copyright (c) 2019 Gerald Thomson https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4632 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Le métier d’institutrice indépendante francophone à Montréal, 1869-1915 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4723 <p>In 2006, I published an article, “The first female lay teachers in Quebec. A Montreal Case Study, 1825-1835,” in the French journal, <em>Histoire de l’éducation</em> (no. 109). The women teachers that I wrote about, most of whom were anglophones, owned small, essentially private schools in which they taught a significant proportion of Montreal’s young population. They inspired francophone female lay teachers who imitated their system, imported recently from Britain. These francophone women would make the model of independent schoolmistress their own, adapting it throughout the nineteenth century, and even into the twentieth. This way, the women contributed through the schools they owned, which were often small, to educating a noteworthy margin of the city’s youth, notably in the nineteenth century. They did so despite the founding of the Montreal Catholic School Commission in 1846. Consequently, the present article deals in some detail with the educational contributions of these women teachers in this period, but more specifically between the years 1869 and 1915.</p> Andrée Dufour Copyright (c) 2019 Andrée Dufour https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4723 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Clermont Barnabé et Pierre Toussaint, L’administration de l’éducation : une perspective historique https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4763 Alexandre Beaupré-Lavallée Copyright (c) 2019 Alexandre Beaupré-Lavallée https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4763 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Samira El Atia (dir.), L’éducation supérieure et la dualité linguistique dans l’Ouest canadien. -Défis et réalités https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4765 Phyllis Dalley Copyright (c) 2019 Phyllis Dalley https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4765 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 David Aubin, L’élite sous la mitraille. Les normaliens, les mathématiques et la Grande Guerre 1900 –1925 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4767 Mahdi Khelfaoui Copyright (c) 2019 Mahdi Khelfaoui https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4767 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Daniel Poitras, Expérience du temps et historiographie au XXe siècle — Michel de Certeau, François Furet et Fernand Dumont https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4769 Philippe Momège Copyright (c) 2019 Philippe Momège https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4769 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Alexandre Lanoix, Matière à mémoire. Les finalités de l’enseignement de l’histoire du Québec selon les enseignantEs https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4771 Andrea Mongelós Toledo Copyright (c) 2019 Andrea Mongelós Toledo https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4771 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Roderick J. Barman, ed., Safe Haven: The Wartime Letters of Ben Barman and Margaret Penrose, 1940–1943 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4773 Isabel Campbell Copyright (c) 2019 Isabel Campbell https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4773 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Theodore Michael Christou, Progressive Rhetoric and Curriculum: Contested Visions of Public Education in Interwar Ontario https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4775 Kurt Clausen Copyright (c) 2019 Kurt Clausen https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4775 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Elizabeth Todd-Breland, A Political Education: Black Politics and Education Reform in Chicago since the 1960 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4777 Esther Cyna Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4777 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Christabelle Sethna and Steve Hewitt, Just Watch Us: RCMP Surveillance of the Women’s Liberation Movement in Cold War Canada https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4779 Rose Fine-Meyer Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4779 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Brian Titley, Into Silence and Servitude: How American Girls Became Nuns, 1945–1965 https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4781 Jacqueline Gresko Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4781 Sun, 17 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Randall Curren and Charles Dorn, Patriotic Education in a Global Age & Sam Wineburg, Why Learn History (When It’s Already on Your Phone) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4783 Lindsay Gibson Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4783 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Catherine Carstairs, Bethany Philpott, and Sara Wilmshurst, Be Wise! Be Healthy! Morality and Citizenship in Canadian Public Health Campaigns https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4785 Dan Malleck Copyright (c) 2019 Dan Malleck https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4785 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Raymond B. Blake and Matthew Hayday, eds., Celebrating Canada, Volume 2: Commemorations, Anniversaries, and National Symbols https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4787 Brenda Trofanenko Copyright (c) 2019 Brenda Trofanenko https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4787 Mon, 18 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 2018–2019 Reviewers for HSE-RHÉ https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4755 Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4755 Sun, 17 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Contributors https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4751 <div class="page" title="Page 1"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p><strong>Bruce Curtis</strong>, PhD, FRHistS, FRSC, is Professor Emeritus of Sociology at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. Among his recent contributions to the field of educational historiography are “Priority, politics and pedagogical science. Part I: the mental steam-engine” and “Priority, politics and pedagogical science. Part II: the priority dispute and a standard model of pedagogy,” both in <em>Paedagogica Historica</em> 52, no. 6 (2016), and <em>Ruling by Schooling Quebec: Conquest to Liberal Governmentality. A Historical Sociology</em> (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012).</p> <p>Détentrice d’un doctorat en histoire, <strong>Andrée Dufour</strong> a enseigné au cégep et à l’université pendant plus de vingt ans. Outre de nombreux articles sur l’histoire de l’éducation au Québec, on lui doit les ouvrages, <em>Tous à l’école, Histoire de l’éducation au Québec</em> et avec M. Dumont, <em>Brève histoire des institutrices au Québec de la Nouvelle-France à nos jours</em>. Maintenant retraitée, elle assume la codirection de l<em>’Atlas historique, l’École au Québec</em> qui paraîtra prochainement aux Presses de l’Université Laval.</p> <p><strong>James Miles</strong> is a PhD Candidate at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto. His doctoral research examines the relationship between history education and campaigns to redress historical injustices in Canada, and is funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.</p> <p><strong>Gerald Thomson</strong>, PhD, now retired, has worked as a special education teacher (Surrey School District #36), sessional lecturer in history of education in British Columbia (UBC Educational Studies), and professor of history of British Columbia (Kwantlen Polytechnic University History Faculty). He worked several summers at Woodlands School for special needs children and several years in Crease Clinic at Riverview Mental Hospital (formerly Essondale) on the nursing staff. Dr. Thomson has published numerous articles on the history of special education, the testing movement and mental hygiene in British Columbia in <em>HSE-RHÉ</em>, <em>BC Studies</em>, and <em>BC History Magazine</em>. He welcomes feedback and can be contacted at: gerald.t@telus.net.</p> </div> </div> </div> Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4751 Sun, 17 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800 Guidelines for Authors https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4749 <div class="page" title="Page 2"> <div class="layoutArea"> <div class="column"> <p>For more information concerning submissions procedures, please refer to the following URL: <a href="http://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/about/submissions">http://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/about/submissions</a></p> </div> </div> </div> Copyright (c) https://historicalstudiesineducation.ca/hse/index.php/edu_hse-rhe/article/view/4749 Sun, 17 Nov 2019 00:00:00 -0800