Not Talking Union: An Oral History of North American Mennonites and Labour is the title of my forthcoming book from McGill-Queen’s University Press.
Interested in the relationship between public intellectuals and the church? Hear Dr. Perry Bush discuss “The Professor as Peacemaker.”
UPDATE: Audio recordings of the five presentations at this event are available online: Andrea Guimond on poverty and diet; Daniel Pastuck on miso and soy; Madison Connolly on wine and Canadian identity; Emily Nikkel on hog farming in Manitoba; and Aisha Entz on the decline of First Nations peoples since European contact.
You’re invited to the third annual Canadian Food History Symposium!
Thursday, 2 April 2015, 9:30 AM
at the University of Winnipeg Oral History Centre
Room 2B23 (Bryce Hall)
In fall, I’ll be teaching a new 3rd year course on the History of Food at the University of Winnipeg.
Manufacturing Mennonites: Work and Religion in Post-War Manitoba has received its first review! Historian James Naylor (Brandon University) reviewed the book for Oral History Forum d’histoire orale, the journal of the Canadian Oral History Association. You can read his review here.
I’ll be discussing the book at public lectures in Winnipeg on the following dates:
4 December 2013, 12:30 PM, Fred Douglas Place (333 Vaughan St.)
10 December 2013, 2:00 PM, The Wellington (3161 Grant Ave.)
7 April 2014, 2:00 PM, The Portsmouth (125 Portsmouth Blvd.)
Manufacturing Mennonites will also be discussed by registrants in Canadian Mennonite University’s theology book discussion group “Take and Read” on 9 April 2014.
Reviews of the book have been published in Oral History Review, Mennonite Quarterly Review (see pages 131-33), the Journal of Mennonite Studies, The Canadian Historical Review, Great Plains Research, Labour/Le Travail, Canadian Ethnic Studies, and University of Toronto Quarterly.
THE UNIVERSITY OF WINNIPEG
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY
presents the second annual
CANADIAN FOOD HISTORY SYMPOSIUM
Dr. Ian Mosby
Department of History, University of Guelph
As part of the research for a book on the history of Canadian snack foods, my research assistants and I are conducting interviews with a variety of interesting people… a food scientist who has done useful work on potato chip browning; a former candy maker at Nutty Club; and a man the Globe and Mail refers to as Dr. Freeze.
But we want to interview many, many more people with a variety of connections to Canadian snack foods.
Celebrating the publication of my first book!
The book launch will take place at Winnipeg’s McNally Robinson on Saturday, 27 April 2013 at 2 pm.