This portfolio was given to L.T. Bradley by the National War Finance Committee. It includes reproductions of the documents of surrender from Lüneburg, Rheims, Berlin, and Tokyo. It also has photographs of the signings, accompanied with short paragraphs describing the scenes.
Le Document is a French-Canadian publication that covers various social and political regional issues. This specific edition from February 1940 focused on the topic of conscription in Canada in 1917.
The editors felt it was their duty to share this information about conscription with the people of Québec, including who supported it, who voted for it, who opposed it, and who refused it.
For almost the entirety of World War Two, Holland was under occupation by Nazi Germany. Due to their much smaller army, the Dutch were quickly overpowered by the Germans. As an ally of the Netherlands, Canada was heavily involved in the liberation of Holland from Nazi control, as well as during the reconstruction period by providing financial aid and physical resources.
This book attempts to commemorate the achievements of the Canadian army and to strengthen the relationship between the two nations.
Published by the French-Canadian Recruitment Committee, this book of images shows the conditions of Canadian soldiers in France and Belgium during the First World War. They used both real photographs and artistic recreations to highlight the severity of destruction and the impact of the war on civilians.
At the end of the Second World War, a Canadian brewery published this collection of illustrations, as a tribute to French Canada's soldiers and the battles they fought: Beauvoir Farm, Casa Berardi, Bernières-sur-mer, Hill 195, Dieppe, Etavaux, Inchville, the Normandy landings, Nieuwvliet, San Martino, and Termoli.