American Review of Canadian Studies ( ARCS ) is a refereed, multidisciplinary, quarterly journal. Published since 1971 by the Association for Canadian Studies in the United States (ACSUS), American Review of Canadian Studies examines Canada and the Canadian point of view from an American perspective. Its articles - both interdisciplinary and disciplinary -explore Canada’s arts, cultures, economics, politics, history, society and environment, recognizing Canada’s distinctive position in the world. Most issues also contain reviews of recently published books across that same broad spectrum of topics - reviews that acquaint readers with current scholarship in the field. The editors invite article submissions in any area of Canadian studies and are receptive to a wide range of methodologies; topical pieces and responses to articles published in previous issues will also be considered. Additionally, the editors commission book reviews as new titles come to their attention. A list of books available for review, updated quarterly, is available on the ACSUS website. Reviewers can contact the journal directly at firstname.lastname@example.org . ACSUS, the journal’s sponsoring organization, is a multidisciplinary association of scholars, professionals, and institutions dedicated to improving understanding of Canada in the United States. Founded in 1971, ACSUS encourages creative and scholarly activity in Canadian studies, facilitates the exchange of ideas among Canadianists worldwide, enhances the teaching of Canada in the U.S., and promotes Canada as an area of inquiry. Membership includes a subscription to American Review of Canadian Studies. Please visit www.acsus.org for more details. Peer Review Policy All submitted research articles undergo an initial editor screening, followed by double-blind peer review with at least two independent referees. Disclaimer The Association for Canadian Studies in the United States and Taylor & Francis make every effort to ensure the accuracy of all the information (the “Content”) contained in its publications. However, the Association and Taylor & Francis and its agents and licensors make no representations or warranties whatsoever as to the accuracy, completeness or suitability for any purpose of the Content and disclaim all such representations and warranties whether express or implied to the maximum extent permitted by law. Any views expressed in this publication are the views of the authors and are not necessarily the views of the Editor, the Association or Taylor & Francis.
Editors Andrew Holman and Brian Payne, Bridgewater State University, USA - email@example.com