UTP Publishing, a leading North American scholarly publisher, consists of two publishing divisions: Higher Education, publishing course books for the post-secondary market, and Scholarly Publishing, publishing books for academics, students, and the informed reader.
Paraphrase on Luke 1 to 10: Collected Works of Erasmus - Volume 47
By Desiderius Erasmus, Translated and Annotated by Jane E. Phillips
Paraphrase on Luke 1–10 contains the first half of Erasmus’s Paraphrase on Luke, the second half of which appeared in this series in 2003, and completes the set of translations of the Paraphrases into English.
The Changing Voice of the Anti-Abortion Movement: The Rise of "Pro-Woman" Rhetoric in Canada and the United States
By Paul Saurette and Kelly Gordon
In The Changing Voice of the Anti-Abortion Movement, Paul Saurette and Kelly Gordon suggest that anti-abortion activism increasingly presents itself as “pro-women," employing rhetorical tactics to present the anti-abortion position as more feminist than pro-choice feminism.
Cultural Hermeneutics: Essays after Unamuno and Ricoeur
By Mario J. Valdés
In Cultural Hermeneutics, Mario J. Valdés offers a synthesis of the hermeneutic philosophies of Miguel de Unamuno and Paul Ricoeur.
In Living with War, Robert Teigrob examines how war is experienced and remembered on both sides of the 49th parallel.
The Ethics Rupture: Exploring Alternatives to Formal Research-Ethics Review
Edited by Will C. van den Hoonaard and Ann Hamilton
The Ethics Rupture is a landmark study of the problems caused by our current research-ethics system and the ways in which scholars are seeking solutions.
Practising Insight Mediation
By Cheryl A. Picard
A practical companion to the much-acclaimed Transforming Conflict through Insight, Practising Insight Mediation is a book about how insight mediators do their work and why they do it that way
Multicultural Cities: Toronto, New York, and Los Angeles
By Mohammad Abdul Qadeer
In Multicultural Cities, Mohammad Abdul Qadeer offers a tour of three of North America’s premier multicultural metropolises – Toronto, New York, and Los Angeles.
Print Culture Histories Beyond the Metropolis
Edited by James J. Connolly, Patrick Collier, Frank Felsenstein, Kenneth R. Hall, and Robert G. Hall
Print Culture Histories Beyond the Metropolis focuses attention to how the residents of smaller cities, provincial districts, rural settings, and colonial outposts have produced, disseminated, and read print materials.
Human Rights: Current Issues and Controversies
Edited by Gordon DiGiacomo
Written largely by Canadian scholars for Canadian readers, this overview of contemporary human rights concerns introduces the human rights instruments—provincial, national, and international—which protect Canadians.
In this book, Hayhoe paints a picture of a surprisingly mobile and dynamic Burgundian rural population.
Implementing and Working with the Youth Criminal Justice Act across Canada
Edited by Marc Alain, Raymond R. Corrado, and Susan Reid
Implementing and Working with the Youth Criminal Justice Act across Canada provides the first comprehensive, province-by-province analysis of how each Canadian jurisdiction has implemented the Act in accordance with its own history, traditions, and institutional arrangements.
Using the sole surviving admissions book for Toledo, Spain’s Hospital de Santiago, Cristian Berco reconstructs the lives of men and women afflicted with the pox by tracing their experiences before, during, and after their hospitalization.
The Idea of a Moral Economy is the first modern edition and English translation of three questions disputed at the University of Paris in 1330 by the theologian Gerard of Siena.
Stragility: Excelling at Strategic Changes
By Ellen R. Auster and Lisa Hillenbrand
Building on a field-tested framework the authors have applied in Fortune 500 companies, small businesses, and social sector organizations, Stragility provides the tools for creating a thriving, high-energy organization that will excel at strategic change – again and again.
A must-read for managers, students of marketing and political marketing, and anyone interested in learning more about how presidential campaigns operate.
Slow Professor: Challenging the Culture of Speed in the Academy
By Maggie Berg and Barbara Seeber
In The Slow Professor, Maggie Berg and Barbara K. Seeber discuss how adopting the principles of the Slow movement in academic life can counter the erosion of humanistic education.
Weaving Words and Binding Bodies presents the first comprehensive study of weaving and binding imagery through intertextual analysis and close readings of Beowulf, riddles, the poetry of Cynewulf, and other key texts.
The Incarnate Word: The Collected Works of Bernard Lonergan, Volume 8 (The Robert Mollot Collection)
By Bernard Lonergan, Edited by Robert M. Doran and Jeremy D. Wilkins, Translated by Charles C. Hefling, Jr
The Incarnate Word contains the first four of five parts in Bernard Lonergan’s De Verbo Incarnato, a Latin textbook for the course he taught at the Gregorian University in Rome.
Japanese Society and the Politics of the North Korean Threat
By Seung Hyok Lee
Japanese Society and the Politics of the North Korean Threat explains the dramatic shift in Japanese policy between the North Korean ballistic missile tests of 1998 and 2006.
Negotiating Identities: Anglophones Teaching and Living in Quebec
By Diane Gérin-Lajoie
Diane Gérin-Lajoie uses survey data and the life stories of Anglophone teachers to illustrate the social practices which connect them with their linguistic, cultural, and professional identities.
By Carlo Goldoni, Edited by Gianluca Rizzo and Michael Hackett, with Brittany Asaro, Introduction by Michael Hackett, with an essay by Cesare de Michelis
Five Comedies collects a selection of Goldoni’s finest plays, annotated and translated into English: The New House, The Coffee House, and “The Holiday Trilogy.”
Unbound: Ukrainian Canadians Writing Home
Edited by Lisa Grekul and Lindy Ledohowski
Unbound is a book that should be on the shelves of Canadian literature fans and those interested in the study of ethnic, postcolonial, and diasporic literature.
Canada’s Rural Majority is an engaging and accessible history of the distinctive experience of Canada's rural population, including not only farmers, but also hunters, gardeners, fishers, miners, loggers, and cannery workers who lived and worked in rural Canada.
Imagining Care: Responsibility, Dependency, and Canadian Literature
By Amelia DeFalco
In a country that conceives of itself as a caring society, Imagining Care discusses texts which depict the ethical dilemmas that arise from our attempts to respond to the needs of others.
The chapters in this collection offer compelling and candid analyses of the realities of nonprofit funding in Western Canada.
Total Wars and the Making of Modern Ukraine, 1914-1954:
By George O. Liber
Liber’s book will transform our understanding of the entangled histories of Ukraine, the USSR, Germany, and East Central Europe in the twentieth century.
Who is the Historian?
By Nigel A. Raab
Today's students are questioning why they should take courses in the humanities and social sciences. Using a conversational voice, Raab provides an answer by explaining the role of the historian and what she or he does.
Learning Activism is designed to encourage a deeper engagement with the intellectual life of activists who organize for social, political, and ecological justice.
Public Anthropology: Engaging Social Issues in the Modern World
By Edward J. Hedican
This comprehensive but accessible book is both an interesting read and an excellent overview of public anthropology. In-depth case studies offer an opportunity to evaluate the pros and cons of engaging with public issues, while profiles of select anthropologists ensure the book is contemporary, but rooted in the history of the discipline.
Babylon Under Western Eyes: A Study of Allusion and Myth
By Andrew Scheil
Babylon Under Western Eyes examines the mythic legacy of ancient Babylon, the Near Eastern city which has served western culture as a metaphor for power, luxury, and exotic magnificence for more than two thousand years.
Privacy in the Age of Shakespeare
By Ronald Huebert
In Privacy in the Age of Shakespeare, Ronald Huebert challenges these assumptions by marshalling evidence that it was in Shakespeare’s time that the idea of privacy went from a marginal notion to a desirable quality.
Just Ordinary Citizens?: Towards a Comparative Portrait of the Political Immigrant
Edited by Antoine Bilodeau
Just Ordinary Citizens? offers a behavioural perspective on the political integration of immigrants, describing and analysing the relationships that immigrants develop with politics in their host countries.
Hamilton Babylon: A History of the McMaster Film Board
By Stephen Broomer
Hamilton Babylon is a fascinating study of the tension between art and business in the growth of the Canadian film industry.
Reading as the Angels Read: Speculation and Politics in Dante's 'Banquet'
By Maria Luisa Ardizzone
In Reading as the Angels Read, Ardizzone reconstructs the cultural and socio-political background that provided the motivation for the Banquet and offers a bold new reading of this ambitious work.
Sustainable Banking: Managing the Social and Environmental Impact of Financial Institutions
By Olaf Weber and Blair Feltmate
Sustainable Banking introduces business leaders and students to the many ways in which financial institutions can manage their environmental and social impact and meet the needs of the current generation without compromising the needs of future generations.
Fact and Fiction: Literary and Scientific Cultures in Germany and Britain
Edited by Christine Lehleiter
Fact and Fiction explores the intersection between literature and the sciences, focusing on German and British culture between the eighteenth century and today.
From Recognition to Reconciliation: Essays on the Constitutional Entrenchment of Aboriginal and Treaty Rights
Edited by Patrick Macklem and Douglas Sanderson
In From Recognition to Reconciliation, twenty leading scholars reflect on the continuing transformation of the constitutional relationship between Indigenous peoples and the Canadian state.
Polarity, Patriotism, and Dissent in Great War Canada, 1914-1919
By Brock Millman
Highlighting the class and ethnic divisions which characterized public support for the war, Polarity, Patriotism, and Dissent in Great War Canada, 1914–1919 offers a broad and much-needed reexamination of Canadian government policy on the home front.
Through an inventive and original engagement with Don Quixote and other Golden Age literature, Carolyn A. Nadeau explores the shifts in Spain’s cultural and gastronomic history.
Separate Beds: A History of Indian Hospitals in Canada, 1920s-1980s
By Maureen K. Lux
A disturbing look at the dark side of the liberal welfare state, Separate Beds reveals a history of racism and negligence in health care for Canada’s First Nations that should never be forgotten.
Abraham Joshua Heschel and the Sources of Wonder
By Michael Marmur
Abraham Joshua Heschel and the Sources of Wonder is the first book to demonstrate how Heschel’s political, intellectual, and spiritual commitments were embedded in his reading of Jewish tradition.
Mind, Body, Motion, Matter: Eighteenth-Century British and French Literary Perspectives
Edited by Mary Helen McMurran and Alison Conway
Mind, Body, Motion, Matter investigates the relationship between the eighteenth century’s two predominant approaches to the natural world in the works of leading British and French writers such as Daniel Defoe, William Hogarth, Laurence Sterne, the third Earl of Shaftesbury and Denis Diderot.
Catalytic Governance: Leading Change in the Information Age
By Patricia Meredith, Steven A. Rosell, and Ged R. Davis
Catalytic Governance presents a new governance model for managing transformational change based on engagement, dialogue, and collaborative decision making.
Glimpses of Oneida Life
By Karin Michelson, Norma Kennedy, and Mercy Doxtator
Glimpses of Oneida Life is a remarkable compilation of modern stories of community life at the Oneida Nation of the Thames Settlement and the surrounding area.
Doctors beyond Borders: The Transnational Migration of Physicians in the Twentieth Century
Edited by Laurence Monnais and David Wright
Doctors beyond Borders provides an essential historical perspective on the transnational migration of health care practitioners.
Commemorating Canada: History, Heritage, and Memory, 1850s-1990s
By Cecilia Morgan
Commemorating Canada is a concise narrative overview of the development of history and commemoration in Canada, designed for use in courses on public history, historical memory, heritage preservation, and related areas.
The Jesuits II: Cultures, Sciences, and the Arts, 1540-1773
Edited by John W. O’Malley, S.J., Gauvin Alexander Bailey, Steven J. Harris, and T. Frank Kennedy, S.J.
With contributions from distinguished scholars from a dozen different countries, The Jesuits II continues in the illustrious tradition of its predecessor to make an important contribution to religious memory.
Manufacturing Phobias: The Political Production of Fear in Theory and Practice
Edited by Hisham Ramadan and Jeff Shantz
Manufacturing Phobias will be a clarion call for anyone concerned about the disturbing consequences of our culture of fear.
In Defence of Theatre: Aesthetic Practices and Social Interventions
Edited by Kathleen Gallagher and Barry Freeman
Kathleen Gallagher and Barry Freeman bring together nineteen playwrights, actors, directors, scholars, and educators who discuss the role that theatre can – and must – play in professional, community, and educational venues.
The Ethics of Discernment: Lonergan's Foundations for Ethics
By Patrick H. Byrne
In The Ethics of Discernment, Patrick H. Byrne presents an approach to ethics that builds upon the cognitional theory and the philosophical method of self-appropriation that Bernard Lonergan introduced in his book Insight, as well as upon Lonergan’s later writing on ethics and values.
In Kouchibouguac, Ronald Rudin tells the story of the park’s establishment, the resistance of its residents, and the memory of that experience.
Postcolonial Counterpoint: Orientalism, France, and the Maghreb
By Farid Laroussi
Postcolonial Counterpoint is a critical study of Orientalism and the state of Francophone and postcolonial studies, examined through the lens of the historical and cross-cultural relations between France and North Africa.
Stealing Obedience: Narratives of Agency and Identity in Later Anglo-Saxon England
by Katherine O’Brien O’Keeffe
Stealing Obedience explores how a Christian notion of agent action – where freedom incurs responsibility – was a component of identity in the last hundred years of Anglo-Saxon England, and investigates where agency (in the modern sense) might be sought in these narratives.
Why the Porcupine Is Not a Bird is a comprehensive analysis of knowledge of animals among the Nage people of central Flores in Indonesia.
Through the Lens of Anthropology: An Introduction to Human Evolution and Culture
By Robert J. Muckle and Laura Tubelle de Gonzalez
Through the Lens of Anthropology is a concise but comprehensive introductory textbook that uses the twin themes of food and sustainability to illustrate the connected nature of anthropology's four major subfields.
The Canadian Environment in Political Context
By Andrea Olive
The Canadian Environment in Political Context is an introduction to environmental politics designed to explain and explore how environmental policy is made inside the Canadian political arena.
Provinces: Canadian Provincial Politics, Third Edition
Edited by Christopher Dunn
Provinces is now established as the most comprehensive yet accessible exploration of Canadian provincial politics and government.
Big Worlds: Politics and Elections in the Canadian Provinces and Territories
Edited by Jared J. Wesley
Based on extensive data collection, Big Worlds examines Canada's ten provinces and three territories as distinct democratic "worlds."
Readings in Medieval History, Fifth Edition
Edited by Patrick J. Geary
Patrick J. Geary's highly acclaimed collection of source materials on the Western medieval world is well known for offering an excellent selection of substantial excerpts, or entire documents wherever possible, from the most widely studied historical texts.
Expanding the Gaze: Gender and the Politics of Surveillance
Edited by Emily van der Meulen and Robert Heynen
Expanding the Gaze is a collection of important new empirical and theoretical works that demonstrate the significance of the gendered dynamics of surveillance.
In The Growth of Minds and Cultures Vanderburg shows how the culture of a society underlies its science, technology, economy, social structure, political institutions, morality, religion, and art.
Growing Urban Economies: Innovation, Creativity, and Governance in Canadian City-Regions
Edited by David A. Wolfe and Meric S. Gertler
A rich and nuanced analysis of the interplay of social, political, and economic factors in thirteen Canadian city-regions, large and small, this collection integrates research focusing on innovation, creativity and talent-retention, and governance in order to understand the distinctive experience of each region.
Canada and the Third World: Overlapping Histories
Edited by Karen Dubinsky, Sean Mills, and Scott Rutherford
Canada and the Third World provides a long overdue introduction to Canada's historical relationship with the Third World.
Drawing on his long-term fieldwork, Barker offers a nuanced understanding of the ways in which the Maisin have been able to reject global commercial logging and remain true to their ancestral values, while still participating in wider social, political, and economic systems.
This lively and engaging ethnography, written and designed with students in mind, uses the experiences and perspectives of a set of long-time market vendors in San Lorenzo, a neighborhood in the historic center of Florence, Italy, to explore how cultural identities are formed in periods of profound economic and social change.
In The Colonial Problem, Lisa Monchalin challenges the myth of the "Indian problem" by arguing that the overrepresentation of Indigenous peoples in the Canadian criminal justice system is not an Indian problem, but a colonial one.