Now showing items 1-9 of 9
Mennonite Business and Labour Relations: Friesens Corporation of Altona, Manitoba, 1933-1973
(Journal of Mennonite Studies, 1998)
Religious Borderlands and Transnational Networks: The North American Mennonite Underground Press in the 1960s
(University Press of Florida, 2015)
Communism and Labor Unions: The Changing Perspectives of Mennonites in Canada and the United States
Mennonite political theology, at least as manifested by church pronouncements on communism and labor unions, has been both more and less progressive than the ideology of the broader North American society. When the United ...
The Narrative Turn, Corporate Storytelling, and Oral History: Canada's Petroleum Oral History Project and Truth and Reconciliation Commission Call to Action No. 92
(Cambridge University Press, 2019-02-12)
As business historians embrace the narrative turn, they would do well to consider the opportunities provided by oral history. For-profit corporate storytellers offer one approach. The Truth and Reconciliation Commission ...
From faith to food: using oral history to study corporate mythology in Canadian manufacturing firms
(Oral History Society (https://www.ohs.org.uk/), 2014)
The study of corporate mythology, particularly through oral history, has received increasing attention from business historians. The role of corporate mythology is examined at two Canadian manufacturing companies: Loewen ...
“It’s a hard thing to talk about”: ‘Fringe’ Mennonite Religious Beliefs and Experiences
(Journal of Mennonite Studies, 2016)
Yielded to Christ or conformed to this world? Postwar Mennonite responses to labour activism
(Canadian Corporation for Studies in Religion, 2007)
The urbanization of North American Mennonites after the Second World War necessitated a reconsideration of Mennonite religious beliefs. Post-war concerns for social justice led to a greater emphasis on non-violence and ...
Work in Mennonite Theological Perspective
(Canadian Society of Church History, 2004)
Mennonite Business in Town and City: Friesens Corporation of Altona and Palliser Furniture of Winnipeg
(Mennonite Quarterly Review, 1999)
Historians of the Mennonite experience have made scant use of the approaches of secular economic historians, particularly those of labor historians. Jim Halteman observes that, among Mennonites, there is "almost no recognition ...