We missed the announcement of the shortlist for the Canadian Historical Association's Macdonald Prize for most significant nonfiction contribution to understanding Canada's past. The Macdonald was won in recent years by Jean Barman, James Dashuk, and William Wicken.
Durand, Caroline. Nourrir la machine humaine. Nutrition et alimentation au Québec, 1860-1945. Montreal and Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2015.
Heron, Craig. Lunch-Bucket Lives: Remaking the Workers’ City. Toronto: Between the Lines, 2015.
Hogue, Michel. Metis and the Medicine Line: Creating a Border and Dividing a People. Regina: University of Regina Press, 2015.
McCalla, Douglas. Consumers in the Bush: Shopping in Rural Upper Canada. Montreal and Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2015.Winner of this and the CHA's other awards to be announced at the CHA annual prize-giving in conjunction with the Annual Meeting at the end of May, this year in Calgary,
Sweeny, Robert C.H. Why Did We Choose to Industrialize? Montreal, 1819-1849. Montreal and Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2015.