Canadian Journal of History 36, 1 (April 2001): 169-170.
What does CJH stand for?
CJH stands for Canadian Journal of History
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CJH
We have 11 other meanings of CJH in our Acronym Attic
- Centre Jean Gol (Belgian political center; Brussels, Belgium)
- Chesley-James Group (Hawaii)
- Christopher James Gold Corp. (Canada)
- Club Jeune Génération (French: Young Generation Club)
- Club Jules Gonin (Switzerland)
- Contemporary Japan Group (Institute of Social Science; Japan)
- Canadian Junior Golf Association
- Colorado Junior Golf Association (est. 1985)
- Calgary Japanese Gospel Church (Calgary, Canada)
- Canadian Journal of Herbalism
- Carson Junior High (Mesa, AZ)
- Center for Jewish History
- Centerville Junior High (Centerville, Utah)
- Citigroup Japan Holdings
- Club des Jeunes d'Hemptinne (French: Hemptinne Youth Club; Hemptinne, Belgium)
- Columbia Junior High (Tacoma, WA)
- Compagnons des Jours Heureux (French recreation center)
- Central Jersey Horseman's Association (Farmingdale, NJ)
- Cooperation in the fields of Justice and Home Affairs
- Camp John Hay Development Corp. (Baguio City, Phillipines; architecture and design industry)
Samples in periodicals archive:
e] siecle: contribution a la critique des statistiques officielles," Canadian Journal of History (Aug.
A recent review by Julian Gwyn, in the Canadian Journal of History (XXV, December 1990), made short work of Nicholas Rogers' discussion of extra-Parliamentary reform politics in English cities during the early Hanoverian period.
A historian, shall we say a characteristic reader of the Canadian journal of History, would be totally baffled by the author's careful and subtle discussion of the similarities and differences between the treatments of the differential calculus by Leonhard Euler (1707-83) and Joseph-Louis Lagrange (1736-1813), with particular reference to the foundations of the subject.
Kapelle, The Norman Conquest of the Morth: The Region and its Transformation, 1000-1135 (University of North Carolina Press), in Canadian Journal of History XVI, 3 (1981), pp.