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From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedTHE PHOTOGRAPH GAVE ME PAUSE. "I knew nothing about him, my uncle," I thought as I gazed at the small display screen of the camera. Unceremoniously placed on a plain mattress and reflecting the glaring flash of the...
From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedTHY: When we were growing up, my parents would drive my brother and I from Toronto to Niagara across the Rainbow Bridge to the malls in Buffalo, NY, a trip that I now think of as a summertime rite of passage. It seems...
From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedIN 1985 Paula J. Draper, then historical consultant with the Toronto Holocaust Memorial and Education Centre, wrote about her interviews with Jewish refugees from Nazi-controlled Germany and Austria who had been held in...
From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedWhen in any state, the oppression of the labouring portion of the community amounts to an entire deprivation of their civil and personal rights; when it assumes to control their wills, to assign them tasks, to reap the...
From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedI am six years old. My two-year-old sister and I sit in the front seat of a pickup truck on my mother's lap. A young Jewish woman sits next to us and digs her nails into my mother's thigh. She is terrified, having been...
From:English Studies in Canada (Vol. 45, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedTHIS CASE STUDY ILLUSTRATES the complex consequences of the pressure for political representation within a diasporic community. In 2015, an internal conflict disrupted a local Vietnamese women's agency in Toronto,...
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