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So the emblem of the WestOur bright Maple Leaf is bless’dTo its children of the goodly open hand;All the nations of the earthAre now learning of its worthAnd are flocking to this wealthy, promised land. -- The Sugar Maple Tree Song, 1906In 1906, the Sugar Maple Tree Song was just one example of the rhapsodic pieces that touted the Prairie West as the...
So the emblem of the WestOur bright Maple Leaf is bless’dTo its children of the goodly open hand;All the nations of the earthAre now learning of its worthAnd are flocking to this wealthy, promised land. -- The Sugar Maple Tree Song, 1906In 1906, the Sugar Maple Tree Song was just one example of the rhapsodic pieces that touted the Prairie West as the “promised land.” In the formative years of agricultural settlement from the late nineteenth century to the First World War, the Canadian government, along with the railways and other Prairie boosters, further developed and propagated this image within the widely distributed promotional literature that was used to attract millions of immigrants to the Canadian West from all corners of the world. Some saw the Prairies as an ideal place to create a Utopian society; others seized the chance to take control of their own destinies in a new and exciting place. The image of the West as a place of unbridled prosperity and opportunity became the dominant perception of the region at that time. During the interwar and post-World War II eras, this image was questioned and challenged although not entirely replaced, thus showing its pervasive influence. This group of essays, which includes contributions from some of the best-known Prairie historians as well as some of the most promising new scholars in the field, explores this persistent theme in Prairie history and makes an important contribution to the historiography of the Canadian West.
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