Preservation of Agricultural Lands Society (PALS) fonds 1981-2018, n.d.
KeywordPreservation of Agricultural Lands Society -- Archives.
Preservation of Agricultural Lands Society -- Records and correspondence.
Agriculture -- Ontario -- Niagara Peninsula -- History -- Sources.
Agricultural conservation -- Ontario -- Niagara Peninsula -- History -- Sources.
Conservation of natural resources -- Ontario -- Niagara Peninsula -- History -- Sources.
Land use, Rural -- Ontario -- Niagara Peninsula -- History -- Sources.
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AbstractFonds contains material about the activities of the Preservation of Agricultural Lands Society (PALS). Most of the material concerns Fort Erie, Niagara Falls, and Niagara-on-the-Lake. A significant portion of the material concerns the proposed Canadian Motor Speedway Development in Fort Erie. Other materials are more general and concern the Niagara Region and the Greater Horseshoe Area. The fonds consists mostly of reports, with some correspondence, petitions and maps.
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Preservation of Agricultural Lands Society (PALS) fonds, 1954-2020, n.d.Cameron, Chantal (2016-02-19)The fonds contains information about the activities of the Preservation of Agricultural Lands Society (PALS). The bulk of the material consists of reports, policies, briefs, meeting minutes, correspondence and news clippings. Some newsletters and press releases are also included. The activities of PALS includes all areas of the Niagara Region, such as Fort Erie, Grimsby, the Town of Lincoln, Niagara Falls, Niagara-on-the-Lake, Pelham/Fonthill, St. Catharines, and Thorold, as well as areas outside of the Niagara Region, including Caledon, Mississauga and Seaton.
Agrarian revolution in Central America : a comparison of Nicaragua and Honduras using Jeffery Paige's theory of Agrarian revolutionToneguzzo, Eleanor.; Department of Political Science (Brock University, 1987-07-09)ABSTRACT In 1979 Nicaragua, under the Sandinistas, experienced a genuine, socialist, full scale, agrarian revolution. This thesis examines whether Jeffery Paige's theory of agrarian revolutions would have been successful in predicting this revolution and ln predicting non-revolution in the neighboring country of Honduras. The thesis begins by setting Paige's theory in the tradition of radical theories of revolution. It then derives four propositions from Paige's theory which suggest the patterns of export crops, land tenure changes and class configurations which are necessary for an agrarian and socialist revolution. These propositions are tested against evidence from the twentieth century histories of economic, social and political change in Nicaragua and Honduras. The thesis concludes that Paige's theory does help to explain the occurrence of agrarian revolution in Nicaragua and non-revolution in Honduras. A fifth proposition derived from Paige's theory proved less useful in explaining the specific areas within Nicaragua that were most receptive to Sandinista revolutionary activity.