Books – Mennonite Studies
Lives Lived, Lives Imagined
Landscapes of Resilience in the Works of Miriam Toews
A celebration of fiction’s ability to brave oppression.
A Global History of Place and Sustainability
A comparative global history of Mennonites from the ground up.
Makhno and Memory
Anarchist and Mennonite Narratives of Ukraine’s Civil War, 1917–1921
Conjuring Nestor Makhno.
Questions About Mennonites and Art
Criticism as gratitude.
Listening to Mennonites Contest the Modern World
A simple life in the modern world.
Mennonite Writing in North America
Mennonite writing through the lens of identity.
Rewriting the Break Event
Mennonites and Migration in Canadian Literature
A thoughtful and engaging argument that re-situates the discourse of migrant writing in Canada.
The Constructed Mennonite
History, Memory, and the Second World War
One man, four identities, and a son’s quest to reconcile the public and private histories of his Mennonite father in WWII.
Mennonite Women in Canada
Mennonite Women in Canada traces the complex social history and multiple identities of Canadian Mennonite women over 200 years. Marlene Epp explores women’s roles, as prescribed and as lived, within the contexts of immigration and settlement, household and family, church and organizational life, work and education, and in response to social trends and events.
Mennonites, Politics, and Peoplehood
Europe - Russia - Canada, 1525 to 1980
Mennonites and their forebears are usually thought to be a people with little interest or involvement in politics. Mennonites, Politics, and Peoplehood reveals that since their early history, Mennonites have, in fact, been active participants in worldly politics.