John McMenemy Prize
The John McMenemy Prize has been established in honour of the CJPS’s Administrative Editor, Professor John McMenemy of Wilfrid Laurier University who contributed greatly to the success of the CPSA and the SQSP’s flagship journal between 1977 and 2004. The CJPS, a quarterly journal of the highest international standards, is distributed to approximately 2500 scholars and institutions around the world. The prize is awarded every year.
- The jury will normally consist of the two CJPS co-editors of the journal, and one member of the Board.
- The prize will be awarded to the author of the best article, in English or French, published in volume 55 of CJPS.
- The winner will be announced at the 2023 CPSA Conference.
- The winner will be awarded five CPSA and SQSP 2024 memberships to be distributed to five students.
Carleton (Board member)
2022 John McMenemy Prize
In “Ethnography and Political Opinion”, Clark Banack explores the sources of identity and opinion in rural Alberta. . .Read More
2021 John McMenemy Prize
In “Following the Right: Left and Right Parties’ Influence over Multiculturalism”, Daniel Westlake investigates the influence . . .Read More
2020 John McMenemy Prize
In this article, Luc Turgeon, Antoine Bilodeau, Stephen E. White and Ailsa Henderson engage a timely question at the heart . . .Read More
2019 John McMenemy Prize
Melanee Thomas’ timely and original article examines whether gendered patterns of leader selection are the …Read More
2018 John McMenemy Prize
Starting with Lord Durham’s bold affirmation that municipal institutions constitute the “foundations of liberty and of …Read More
2017 John McMenemy Prize
This imaginative and wide-ranging analysis examines the model of human-animal relations put forward in . . .Read More
2016 John McMenemy Prize
This paper provides unique and original insight into the complex factors that influence Aboriginal . . .Read More
2015 John McMenemy Prize
Sabin’s paper draws from settler colonial literature to examine the unique historical case of the settler . . .Read More
2005 John McMenemy Prize
The authors present a convincing critique of the major methods of measuring democratic development and . . .Read More