Strangers in blood fur trade company families in Indian country
The experience of these conscientious objectors offers insight into evolving attitudes about the rights and responsibilities of citizenship during a key period of Canadian nation building.
eBook, English, 1980
University of British Columbia Press, Vancouver, 1980
1 online resource (xxiii, 255 p.,  leaves of plates) : ill. (some color)
IllustrationsPreface1 The Backgrounds and Antecedents of the British Traders2 Company Men with a Difference: The London and Montreal Britishers3 Company Men and Native Women in Hudson Bay4 North West Company Men and Native Women5 Gentlemen of 1821: New Directions in Fur Trade Social Life6 Different Loyalties: Sexual and Marital Relationships of Company Officers after 18217 Fur Trade Parents and Children before 18218 Patterns and Problems of "Placing": Company Offspring in Britain and Canada after 18219 Fur Trade Sons and Daughters in a New CompanyContextReferencesIndex