The photo was taken around Innis is the boy with the cap, fifth from the right, back row. Innis would later teach for a few months at the school. Harold Innis in uniform. George Herbert Mead. For more details on this topic, see Harold Innis and the fur trade. North American Beaver, Castor canadensis. Innis argued that it is impossible to understand Canadian history without some knowledge of the beaver's life and habits. For more details on this topic, see Harold Innis and the cod fishery.
For more details on this topic, see Harold Innis's communications theories. A Greek copy of Plato's Symposium from a papyrus roll. Innis argued that Plato's dialogues combined the vitality of the spoken word with the power of writing, a perfect balance between time and space.
Radio, a new medium, drew a scathing rebuke from Harold Innis for promoting "small talk" and "bores". Innis believed that both radio and mass circulation newspapers encouraged stereotypical thinking. Although Innis advocated staying out of politics, he did correspond with Bennett urging him to strengthen the law against business monopolies.
In Approaches to Canadian Economic History. Toronto: University of Toronto Press , pp. Toronto: University of Toronto Press , p. Library Archives Canada. Retrieved 23 April Innis Changing Concepts of Time. Donald Creighton: A Life in History. In The Bias of Communication. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, pp. This is a reprint of McLuhan's introduction to the edition of Innis's book The Bias of Communication first published in Harold Adams Innis: Portrait of a Scholar.
University of Toronto Press , pp. Innis refers to this question in the preface to The Bias of Communication, his book of essays on consciousness and communication.
Creighton wrote that Innis believed if German aggression went unpunished, it would be fatal to Christian hope for the world. Watson notes that , young Canadians died in the war, while , were wounded. The war was a devastating blow to Innis's generation. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. New York: Routledge, p. Revised ed. Montreal: New World Perspectives, p. Revised Edition.
The reference to "dirt" experience appears in Watson, p. Toronto: Oxford University Press. Toronto: Oxford University Press, pp. Fourth Edition. Toronto: Dundurn Press, pp. Also see, Patterson, Graeme. See also, Heyer, pp. The comment about universities mustering their courage appears in "The upside of ivory towers" by Rick Salutin.
Download History And Communications Harold Innis Marshall Mcluhan The Interpretation Of History
Globe and Mail , September 7, Ottawa: Canada National Library, p. Westport: Greenwood Press, p. Toronto: Harold Innis Foundation, pp. The reference to "hot gospellers" can be found in the Creighton biography, p. In Harold Innis in the New Century. See also Creighton, pp. Net Encyclopedia.
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Marshall McLuhan in Havelock, p. Also see Watson, p. Corte Madera, California: Gingko Press. Graeme Patterson strongly disagrees with this view arguing that Innis paid an extraordinary amount of attention to perception and thought, while McLuhan examined institutions. Both Innis and McLuhan, Patterson argues, were preoccupied with language, one of humanity's basic institutions. See Patterson, pp. Presidents of the American Economic Association. Francis A. Walker Charles F. Dunbar John B. Clark Henry C. Adams Arthur T. Hadley Richard T. Ely Edwin R. Seligman Frank W. Taussig Jeremiah W. Jenks Simon N.
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History and Communications: Harold Innis, Marshall McLuhan, the Interpretation of History
Ripley Harry A. Millis John M. Clark Alvin S. Johnson Oliver W. Sprague Alvin H. Hansen Jacob Viner Frederick C. Mills Sumner H. Slichter Edwin G. Nourse Albert B. Wolfe Joseph S. Davis I. Leo Sharfman Emanuel A. Goldenweiser Paul H. Douglas Joseph A. Schumpeter Howard S. Ellis Frank H. Beginning with an extended discussion of the unique characteristics of the beaver, he then elaborates upon the importance of indigenous people's harvesting and processing techniques, the fur traders' business methods, and the critical river transportation routes that fostered a distinctive pattern of development in Canada over three centuries.
In the last chapter, Innis suggests ways that other staples, such as timber, wheat and minerals, modified the patterns originally established during the fur trade. Innis devoted the remainder of his life to fleshing out these ideas, and toward the end he began to explore the biases embedded in staples-driven communications systems. Some of his ideas were taken up and extended by Marshall McLuhan. The Laurentian paradigm dominated Canadian history and social science from the s to the early s.
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Its influence is still reflected in the work of Canadian scholars most skeptical about America's cold war leadership. In its pursuit of less nationalistic themes in Canadian history, the present generation has not so much revised Innis's work as ignored it. The Bias of Communication. History and Communications playsthesethree episodes in reverse. First, Pattersonattemptsto showthe continuities of the early and late workof Harold Innis.
Second, he 'reads'Innis throughMcLuhanto demonstrate the fundamentalcompatibilityof theseotherwisediversethinkers. Third, he applieshisreadingofbothto someepisodes in nineteenth-century Canadian history,attemptingtherebyto restoreInnis and elevateMcLuhanto the status of historians of Canada. Is he successful in this enterprise?
Patterson, to givehim his due,does havemanydeftand interesting thingsto sayaboutthe internalconnections in the work of Harold Innis, the literary structureof Marshall McLuhan's arguments, and the politics of Upper Canadain the s.
However,I do notbelievethefugitivetraceofa biography isenoughtomakea coherent or integratedargumentout of threesomewhat disparate and contingent interests. The narrativeline he imposes on hispreoccupations issimplyuncon. Takenasseparate arguments, hisreadingof Innissounds essentially correct;hisappropriation of Innisasa soulmate of McLuhanisstrained and unpersuasive; and, while I am agnostic on his explanationof responsible government andtheFamilyCompact in UpperCanada, I don'tthinkeither Innisor McLuhannecessarily helpsusunderstand these episodes.
Pattersoff isdriven,asareall ofus,bya desire toinfluence thepolitics of scholarship.
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He wishes,not inappropriately, to rehabilitateInnis asa historianof Canadarather than asjust anotherCanadianhistorian. He believes it wasa mistake, fostered by DonaldCreighton amongothers, to separate the earlyfromthelateInnis- theInnisof thefur tradefromthe Innisof Empire andCommunications.
I toobelieve thereis no fundamental breakin Innis's work. Innisdidradically enlarge thescope ofhisworkashe contemplated thefateof Canada duringtheColdWar. However, thedifferinghistorical conjunctures inwhich hewrote these widely separated works explains moreof theirdifferences thandoesthe putative change in his subject matteror outlook. Thefurtrade was about theinfluence ofEurope ontheeconomy and culture of NorthAmerica and,dialectically, the influence of NorthAmerica ontheeconomy andcultureof Europe. However,theinfluence in bothdirections wasa product ofimprovements in transportation andcommunication which permitted thecreation ofmoreextensive empires.