The Ontario Historical Society (OHS) is excited to announce the launch of the Autumn 2020 special issue of Ontario History journal on Environmental History. The issue, coedited by George Warecki and Thorold J. Tronrud, includes these six new peer reviewed articles. In support of COVID-19 research, the OHS is pleased to provide temporary free online access to the issue with digital scholarly publisher Érudit through December 2020.
- Insecticides, Honey Bee Losses and Beekeeper Advocacy in Nineteenth-Century Ontario by Jennifer L. Bonnell
- “Who Killed Happy Valley?”: Air Pollution and the Birth of an Ontario Ghost Town, 1969-1974 by Scott Miller
- Diminished Returns: The Registered Trapline System in Northern Ontario by David M. Finch
- Naagan ge bezhig emkwaan: A Dish with One Spoon Reconsidered by Dean M. Jacobs and Victor P. Lytwyn
- The Smell of Air Pollution: Olfactory Senses and the Odour of Canadian Oil, 1858-1885 by Robert G. Armstrong
- “A Forestry Program that Cannot be Equalled in Canada”: Kimberly-Clark’s Extraordinary Silvicultural Project in Northern Ontario, 1928-1976 by Mark Kuhlberg
Print copies of this special issue are available for $25 each (includes postage). Please email email@example.com to order. Makes a great gift!
Ontario History is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal that is published bi-annually by The Ontario Historical Society. Ontario’s premier history journal, it discusses a wide variety of topics relating to the province’s past.
Articles cover a wide range of historical subjects including, but not exclusive to, politics, intellectual history, First Nations, gender history, business, urban themes, agriculture, archaeology, military history, biography, recreation, architecture, religion, and ethnic history.
In 1899, The Ontario Historical Society published the first issue of Ontario History, then titled Papers and Records. What began primarily as an effort to preserve important documentary sources has evolved over the past century to become today’s scholarly peer-reviewed journal, publishing new research and scholarship on topics related to all aspects of Ontario’s diverse heritage.
For more information about the journal, please visit the Ontario History webpage.
Feature Photo: Spraying fruit trees with horse-powered spray jig near Ayr in southwestern Ontario c.1910. Source: Robinson Studio Photographs Fonds F4592-7, H-1015, Archives of Ontario.
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