Now showing items 1-20 of 25

    • Protestant agricultural Zions for the western Indian 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Journal of the Canadian Church Historical Society, 1972-09)
      Three evangelical Protestant denominations, the Anglicans, Methodists and Presbyterians established missions in the Canadian West from 1820 to 1870. Their success was marginal, with no missionary achieving the ultimate ...
    • The Rev. James Evans and the social antagonisms of the fur trade society, 1840-1846 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Canadian Plains Research Centre, 1974)
      In 1839 the Hudson's Bay Company invited four Methodist missionaries, James Evans, William Mason, Robert T. Rundle and George Barnley, to educate the heathen in Rupert's Land. By 1848 only Mason remained, and in 1854 he ...
    • A Probe Into the Demographic Structure of Nineteenth Century Red River 

      Pannekoek, Frits (University of Alberta Press, 1976)
      To the casual observer in 1830 Red River appeared a picturesque rural backwater dotted with church steeples and numerous windmills. The impression would not have been inaccurate. By 1830 the settlement had recovered from ...
    • The Anglican Church and the disintegration of Red River society, 1818-1870. 

      Pannekoek, Frits (McLellan and Stewart Limited, 1976)
      In 1821 Red River was desolate, destitute and barbarous. The uncompromising struggle of the Hudson's Bay Company and the North West Company for control of the British North American Fur trade bred ruthlessness and violence. ...
    • The Rev. Griffiths Owen Corbett and the Red River Civil War of 1869-70 

      Pannekoek, Frits (University of Toronto Press (http://www.utpjournals.com/jour.ihtml?lp=CHR.html), 1976-06)
      G.F.G. Stanley and W.L. Morton have offered two contradictory and well documented interpretations of the first Riel resistance. Professor Stanley places the resistance within the framework of the frontier thesis. To him ...
    • Some comments on the social origins of the Riel Protest of 1869 

      Pannekoek, Frits (1979)
      The English-speaking folk of Red River looked with excitement and hope on the debates that surrounded the confederation of the eastern provinces. The Protestant Canadians, arriving in vocal and visible numbers in the 1860s ...
    • 'Corruption' at Moose 

      Pannekoek, Frits; Gillespie, Rob (The Beaver, 1979)
      On the cold, desolate, wind-swept shore of Hudson Bay, winters were long and there was nothing but brandy and talk to relieve the boredom of the endless ice and the interminable meals of salt geese and dried pease. Tempers ...
    • The Historiography of the Red River Settlement, 1830-1868 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Prairie Forum, 1981)
      In the many studies of the Red River Settlement written since 1856, the prime factors affecting the Settlement have been variously conceived as economic, geographic or political. In contrast to the traditional historical ...
    • Riel House : A Critical Review 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Archivaria, 1984)
      A very critical study of the preservation strategies employed at Riel House. Riel House was opened to the public by Parks Canada in the summer of 1980, after almost a decade of research and restoration. Situated at 330 ...
    • The Fur Trade and Western Canadian Society, 1670-1870 

      Pannekoek, Frits (The Canadian Historical Association, 1987)
      The political, economic, and social history of present day Northwest Territories, Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba, was, for the first two hundred years of European contact, a product of the fur trade. At various posts ...
    • A selected Western Canada Historical Resources Bibliography to 1985 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Prairie Forum, 1990)
      The bibliography was compiled from careful library and institutional searches. Accumulated titles were sent to various federal, provincial and municipal jurisdictions, academic institutions and foundations with a request ...
    • A snug little flock : the social origins of the Riel Resistance, 1869-70 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Watson and Dwyer, 1991)
      Questions about the identities of the mixed-blood Indian-European peoples of Canada and the United States have puzzled historians and anthropologists in both countries. Who are the mixedbloods of North America? Why do they ...
    • Insidious Sources and the Historical Interpretation of the Pre-1870 West 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Canadian Plains Research Centre, 1991)
      There has been a noticeable absence of the Anglican church, or its documents, in the mainstream of Canadian historical writing on the pre-1870 west. This does not mean that the Church of England has not been the subject ...
    • Debating Metis Rights 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Literary Review of Canada, 1992-04)
      Thomas Flanagan usually manages to place himself at the centre of controversy whenever he writes about the Metis. While his work may often appear to be motivated by ideology rather than the persuasiveness of historical ...
    • Interpretation on the New Frontier:The Alberta Experience 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Alberta Museums Review, 1994)
      The author has provided a thought-provoking analysis of the origins and influences of the heritage interpretation field in Alberta. He explores the effect successive generations of immigrants have had on the culture of the ...
    • History of the Canadian Metis : study guide 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Athabasca University, 1996)
      The political, economic, and social history of present-day Canada was, for the first three huhdred years after European contact, a product of the fisheries and the fur trade. Posts along the ocean shores and along the ...
    • Alberta : A Community Development Heritage Alternative 

      Pannekoek, Frits (ICOMOS Canada, 1996)
      Since 1980, twelve new heritage attractions have been constructed by the Province of Alberta with three new facilities opening since 1990 despite a major recession. All but the Royal Tyrrell Museum and its Field Station ...
    • The Medicine Line and the Thin Red Line 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Montana, the Magazine of Western History, 1996)
      The Medicine Line, the name given by the Blackfoot to the Canadian-American border, reflects the "magic" that it imposes on certain people. How can similar peoples sharing the same continent be so different when divided ...
    • Canadian memory institutions and the digital revolution : the last five years 

      Pannekoek, Frits (1998)
      Three American companies carry 80 per cent of Internet traffic. America Online has a large financial interest in two of these companies. Today there are about 1.5 million connections to the Internet; by 2010 there will be ...
    • The Rise of the Heritage Priesthood or the Decline of Community Based Heritage 

      Pannekoek, Frits (Historic Preservation Forum, 1998)
      In October 1996 the United States Department of the Interior sent a cover letter for a lengthy document to state historic preservation officers and copied "tribes, professional organizations, and other interested parties." ...


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