1. Reflections on the Golden Age of Peacekeeping - Graham Day
Reflections on the Golden Age of Peacekeeping - Graham Day Wednesdays 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM (6 wks) Feb 08 to Mar 15 Zoom webinar
Traditional justice in collision with formal justice.
Development challenges post conflict and in Authoritarian regimes.
Governance issues both in and after conflict.
Cross cultural conflict resolution.
When Political and Humanitarian Priorities Collide.
Witness and Accompaniment in different conflicts.
Instructor Biography Graham Day has over 35 years of International Public Service, first as an officer in both the British and Canadian Navies and second as an officer for the United Nations and several other International Agencies. Rising to Ambassadorial Rank as a Deputy High Representative in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Specialist in governance and political issues with a strong background in rule of law, Senior Fellow USIP 2000-2001. Published both alone and with others, numerous radio and TV appearances as both international expert and witness. Management and leadership skills in multi cultural field offices up to 110 staff. Demonstrated an ability to perform under extreme stress in the enclaves of Gorazde and Bihac during the Bosnian war 1993-1995. Advising and mentoring at cabinet and senior Flag level. Civil-military experience as high-level UN role player for NATO and UK operational level war games.
Course Description The history of Western Medicine has reflected the development of human thought, discovery, and progress. In many ways it parallels the advance of our civilization. This course will broadly review some of the ideas and practices that comprised medical care, from the prehistoric era to the modern. It will focus on the stories of remarkable men and women responsible for new thinking in the field of health, and the struggles they endured as innovators.
Instructor Biography Before retirement in 2017, Dr. Cameron practiced family medicine for 37 years in British Columbia, New Zealand and at the Dalhousie Department of Family Medicine. He earned a Masters Degree in Medical Education in 2008 and became an IMEX Scholar in 2015. He has published and presented locally, nationally, and internationally on Health Information Technology, Medical Cannabinoids and Faculty Development. He has also published dozens of articles on medical language, medical history and humour. In 2017 he was honoured with a Lifetime Achievement Award in Family Medicine Research by the College of Family Physicians of Canada and the Lea Steeves Award from Dalhousie Medical School for Excellence in Medical Education.
3. It’s All in Your Head! More Than You Think - Allan Purdy
Course Description Five weeks of exploring the brain as we know it in the 21st century. To include some anatomy and brain functions. To talk about common neurological entities and have an interactive session with talk about cases in general. At the end of the last century and now in this current century neuroscience has made remarkable strides to describe how the brain works. This is due to more clinical attention to find treatments for neurological disorders, after sophisticated imaging has opened the doors to how the brain works. We live in the Age of the Brain, we know more, and for the most part symptoms of brain dysfunction and normal function come from your head because that is where Your Brain is located. Philosophically, the question has always been, “Can the brain explain itself?” Now more than ever the answer is becoming a robust YES, with a lot of unknown territory to explore in the future! Instructor Biography R. Allan Purdy MD, FRCPC, FACP, FAHS is a Professor of Medicine (Neurology) Department and Faculty of Medicine, Dalhousie University. Dr. Purdy has been Head/Chief of Medicine (2005-2011) and Neurology (1994-2006) at Dalhousie and QEII Health Sciences Center. He is a Fellow of the American Headache Society and the American College of Physicians. He retired from clinical practice in 2018 but maintains an academic appointment with Dalhousie. He is Past President of the American and Canadian Headache Societies. He has received local, national and international recognition for his work and teaching in neurology from his Department, Dalhousie University, and the American, Canadian and International Headache Societies. He has many publications and he continues to be invited worldwide to teach and lecture in the field of Headache Medicine. His interests include migraine, other primary and secondary headache disorders, general neurology and medical education.
4. TWO Novels by Henry James: The Europeans and the Bostonians - Victoria Rosenberg
COURSE DESCRIPTION Because the titles of both novels identify their characters by a geographical region, the reader might infer that these locations act as signposts to the characters’ values and points of view. The focus of this course will be to discover if this assumption is valid – to examine how the characters’ points of view develop, and how that development results in the fulfillment or defeat of their goals. That is, our interest will not be to define the characteristics of the inhabitants of the 1880s Boston or the Continent, but rather how the characters define themselves and, consequently, their relationships with others. INSTRUCTOR BIOGRAPHIES Victoria Rosenberg’s PhD dissertation analyzes how Henry James’s favoured characters develop what he called “intelligent consciousness”: a consciousness that is intuitive, that grows in awareness of the motives of others, and responds with compassion. These characters have become Victoria’s guides and counselors and the subject of her writings and lectures on James’s novels.
5. Ambition, Hi-Tech Fusion and the Ongoing Global Impact of the Ukraine-Russian Conflict - Ian MacVicar
Course Description Russia’s “Special Military Operation” in Ukraine has deep roots in the see-saw between Russian dominance and Ukrainian independence over a millennium. This updated course builds on the foundations of Ambition, Hi-Tech Fusion and the Global Impact of the Ukraine-Russia Conflict presented in Fall 2022. The evolving conflict will be analyzed through five lenses: 1) Military operations for the layperson; i.e. understanding strategic, operational, and tactical warfighting in the era of information operations; 2) Ambition, i.e. national and international political manoeuvring; 3) Hi-Tech Fusion, i.e. weapons Research & Design and Capability Development; 4) Global Impact, i.e., in the spheres of evolving alliances, energy, financial, and food security shocks; and 5) Anticipatory Governance, i.e. How does technological innovation influence warfighting and legal norms? Instructor Biography LCol (Retd) Dr. MacVicar served for over 40 years in the Canadian Armed Forces, serving in numerous intelligence-related posts He spent five years as an On-Site Arms Control Verification inspector on multi-national inspection teams as a Team Leader, Photographer, Inspector, and as a Russian interpreter. He participated in over 50 inspections in Russia, Ukraine, Belarus, and the nations of the former Warsaw Pact in eastern Europe. He is now the Director/Principal Analyst of Ian MacVicar Universal Security Intelligence Cognitive Solutions (I-MUSICS) Consulting, Inc., which hosts 17 networked consultants from military, intelligence, police, business, legal, and healthcare backgrounds. He is a Senior Writer with Calian Group, Ltd., where he has been employed as the lead writer in the revision of the Canadian Army’s principal tactical manual, the Combat Team Commander’s Handbook, and in disaster response exercise design. He is a graduate of the Canadian Armed Forces Joint Staff College and of the Canadian Army Staff Course. Dr. MacVicar has presented his research on cognitive traps (i.e. distortions in thinking) in security planning at conferences in the United Kingdom and Canada. His SCANS SpySchool 101 and 201 lectures delivered with colleague Hugh Williamson, specialize in the history of intelligence, espionage, and associated legal oversight regimes. His SpySchool 301 course examines the psychological aspects of intelligence analysis. He has published articles on leadership, human security, and the Responsibility to Protect doctrine. His most recent article, “What About the Camp Followers” is published in the Spring 2020 edition of JD-Journal for Deradicalization. Ian has also presented on how to develop psychological resilience in leaders to government and business audiences. He is a 2017 graduate of the Veteran Trainers to Eradicate Child Soldiers program, and his current research includes developing intelligence protocols for addressing the phenomenon of child soldiers. Dr. MacVicar is a Director with numerous Boards, including (formerly) the Halifax Military Heritage Preservation Society; the Army Cadet League of Canada - Nova Scotia Branch, Canadian Military Intelligence Association Halifax Chapter, and the Canadian Intelligence Network-Réseau canadien de renseiegnement. Dr. MacVicar is a Royal United Services Institute Nova Scotia Director and Research Fellow, specializing in intelligence and security policy issues, and in veteran’s issues. Ian is also a Certified Yoga Teacher, specializing in Trauma Informed Yoga Therapy Certified teaching, and Trauma Informed Mindfulness. He is a Member of the Advisory Council of the Canadian Accessibility Network and a Certified Supplier with the Inclusive Workplace Suppliers Council of Canada.
6. Archaeology and Its Contributions to The Early History of Eastern Canada: Selections - John Stone
Course Description This is a survey course: imagine a flat rock skipping over calm water. An introduction will help us to explore resources and methods that allow archaeologists and historians to enrich the narrative of Canada’s past, both Indigenous and European. We will also look at the role of perspective in creating that narrative. We will then consider current theories for the arrival and spread of humans in North America. What an amazing saga! Then, leaping thousands of years, we look at the first known Europeans to visit what is now Canada, the Norse. The L’Anse aux Meadows discovery will be joined by the misadventure of the Vinland Map. For the European Age of Exploration we will examine 16th century maps and the archaeology which confirmed the Cartier/Roberval site in Cap Rouge, Quebec. We will finish with the competition between the French and English. This will feature a look at James Fort in Jamestown, Virginia and our Fortress Louisbourg. Alert: you will be taking the place of my former Grade 7 students! Be prepared for a boisterous, hands-on, engaging time of fun and collaboration! Instructor Biography Born and raised in Nova Scotia, John was an educator in the province for fifty-three years. He earned degrees from King’s (BA, Classics), Dalhousie (MA, Classics), University of Alberta (BEd.) and the University of British Columbia (MEd.) and was a Fellow at The Atlantic Institute of Education. He taught at the secondary (primarily junior high), undergraduate and graduate levels and served as teacher, vice-principal, principal, and provincial (Nova Scotia) curriculum consultant. His assignments were always in the social sciences, his core focus being the role of archaeology and historiography in the teaching of history. His teaching methods embraced the learner-centered classroom and he felt his major responsibility to his students was to have fun, expose them to the richness and excitement of the human experience. to think critically, and to facilitate their passage, with confidence, into their own next chapters.
7. What's in an Image? How Words and Pictures Create Meaning - GLENN WALTON
Course Description As both a writer and filmmaker, I’m in the business of making images: word pictures on the one hand and photographic representations of reality on the other. This course will look at how these “made” images can create meaning that is both literal and metaphoric-symbolic. That’s the theory What the class will be doing is looking at a lot of paintings from the Western tradition and discussing what each picture “means”, and we’ll also look briefly at what art criticism has said about them. But, more importantly, we will read poems about these paintings (ekphrasis),and discuss the literary “versions “as independent works. Lastly, we will look at how the picture-making art has been used in the longer form of novels and films to create metaphoric or symbolic relationships within a narrative (think Rooms with Views or Hearts of Darkness).
Instructor Biography Glenn Walton is a teacher, writer, filmmaker, musician and arts impresario. He regularly escapes to Tuscany in the spring with small groups in tow.
8. Around the World in Six Strings - Vladimir Sitnikov
Course Description Around The World In Six Strings is a fun and light music course. Students are going on a musical journey and are going to learn about musical traditions from different parts of the world. From Baroque and Classical Europe to African beats, Latin jazz, North American blues, through East and Asia, highlighted by live guitar performance, Around The World In Six Strings is a fun way to learn about world's music and culture. Instructor Biography Vladimir has been a professional musician for more than 20 years. Before coming to his new home in Canada, he mastered his guitar and composition in Russia. A prize winner of an international classical guitar competition, he graduated from Rostov State Conservatory and toured across Europe. In Canada Vladimir continued his musical career. He has released a few classical and jazz guitar albums and created two original musicals, A Christmas Dollhouse and Oak Island Treasure, both co-written with Cheryl Edgett. He has been teaching music at Talent Studio and SCANS in Halifax, performing with many bands and musicians all across Canada, and appearing on award winning records, TV and radio stations. Vladimir is the musical director of The Shining Lights Choir - a community choir for homeless and disable people in Halifax, NS. With Maderaz Latin Music Vladimir performed around 100 educational shows per year in schools across Ontario as a part of Prologue To The Performing Arts for ten years, collaborating with such children performers as Lois, Sharon and Bram, Jack Grunsky, Eric Nagler, Balet Creole
9. A Medley of Art History Lectures - GREG GALBRAITH
Renaissance Brainiacs: Ghiberti, Brunelleschi, Machiavelli and Leonardo da Vinci
Part 1. The Renaissance in Venice. / Part 2. Baroque Greats: Caravaggio and Rembrandt
A Tale of Two Churches: Chartres Cathedral and the Basilica de la Sagrada Familia
Iconic Portraits 1434 to 1882: Ten notable portraits and the story behind each.
Instructor Biography Greg Galbraith is a graduate of the University of New Brunswick who thoroughly enjoyed 34 years teaching secondary school English, history and physical education in Vancouver and Halifax. Early in his career he was asked to develop a new Western Civilization 12 course that radically changed his approach to learning and teaching. Being a visual learner who loves stories, he began taking art history courses and soon realized that images, particularly of art and architecture, greatly enhanced his students’ interest and ability to recall significant events/eras. Frequent trips to Italy, with and without students, fostered his passion for the Italian Renaissance, a topic he has lectured on frequently since retiring from teaching in 2014.
10. Seniornomics: Economics From a Senior's Perspective - ALex Roberts
Course Description “In the greatest possible measure, the individual response to growing older should be governed by preference and personal decision.”- John Kenneth Galbraith (Economist)
The economy affects seniors daily - be it adjusting to the rapidly rising cost of consumer goods, the turbulent rental and housing markets, the spectre of recession, the unsustainable economic model for eldercare, or the effects on financial planning in an uncertain investment climate. Yet, a little training in some basic economic concepts and understanding the economist’s way of thinking, can go a long way in helping to comprehend the profound economic changes that are now reshaping our futures.
The objective of this accessible, wide-ranging course is to bring to life some of the most important economic principles, as well as improving your facility to interpret economic data, and spot economic trends that affect seniors. All aimed at enhancing your confidence, and ability to “talk the talk”, and hold your own in most everyday economic debates. Topics include the usual suspects such as how the economy is measured, the possibility of recession, and the causes of inflation. As well, you will be introduced to the burgeoning field of ‘health economics ‘ and how economists are putting a dollar value on human life. NOTE: For those who were enrolled in earlier versions of my economics courses, this iteration contains substantial new material, with updated examples, case studies, readings (and “jokes”). All in the context of the defining health and economic crisis of our time…the COVID pandemic.
Instructor Biography A native of Yorkshire, England, Alex Roberts taught in Halifax for 28 years (Statistics, Economics and Computer Science), writing all of his own student texts. In 1997 he was seconded by the Halifax Regional School Board as a technology facilitator. After leaving teaching in 2005, he spent several years as an educational presenter and is now a part-time freelance writer, with over 200 articles published. Hobbies include sport fishing, being a railway buff, collecting British coins, and cricket. The former co-owner of Entertainment Contacts (booking) Agency, he currently owns and operates The White Rose Cricket Forum. He holds a B.A (Economics), a B.Ed, an M.Ed (Curriculum Theory), and graduate studies (Economics)
Course Description This course examines some of the key areas of interest in contemporary Cuba. In particular it seeks to analyze popular myths held by people about revolutionary Cuba. The opening class assesses 10 widely held (and essentially incorrect) ideas concerning the island’s history, and is followed by four lectures dealing with the following topics: stages in Cuban history, Cuba’s relations with the United States (and Canada!), healthcare (at home and abroad), and the mixed blessings of tourism. Instructor Biography I taught at Dalhousie for many years, and my research has focused on Cuban political history—and in particular Cuba’s foreign relations and healthcare. I have written several books on Cuba, and have been travelling to the island for research purposes since 1976. I travel frequently to the island, and am hoping to return in the fall of 2022.
12. Shakespeare Without Tears - John Cowans CANCELLED
Course Description The lectures will begin with a look at Shakespear and the Elizabethan Age. For Valentines, we will look at the love story Romeo and Juliet. Another lecture will include a dramatic reading by local celebrities. Shakespearean Romance will be discussed as related to The Tempest. The course will conclude with the film "Romeo and Juliet" (Zeffirelli). We might have read these plays many years ago, but let's look at them again. They have not changed, but we certainly have. That's why they are new.
Instructor Biography John received his early education at Bishop's College School in Lennoxville, Quebec. He earned a BA in English Literature from Sir. George Williams College in Montreal and a MA from Universite de Montreal, where he completed course work for his doctorate in English Literature; he has also studied at The Montreal Diocesan Theological College. In a teaching career spanning over 40 years, he has been a member of the teaching faculties of Stanstead College, Bishop’s College School, where he was Headmaster (1972-1982), Selwyn House, Universite de Montreal, McGill University, Bishop's University, College Marie-Victorin, and Vanier and John Abbott Colleges. During his career he has also held visiting lectureships at Mount Alison University and Universite de Sherbrooke. He has also produced and hosted POST SCRIPT, a weekly, half-hour television program of discussion about books, writers and writing. He acted as a Lay Minister for the past twenty-five years in the Anglican Church of Canada, serving St. George’s Church, Georgeville, PQ, St. Matthias Church, Fitch Bay, PQ, and St. Stephen’s Parish, Chester, NS. He also served as the Chair of the Bishop of Quebec’s Task Force on Human Sexuality. At present, he lives in retirement in Chester, NS ,where he is a Past President of the Chester Playhouse, former Vice President of the Sir Christopher Ondaatje Theatre Foundation, a founding Director of the BCS Truth and Reconciliation Association Inc.,and a volunteer at Shoreham Village Retirement Community.
Mahone Bay classes
13. Jazz: Innovators and Influencers - Ted Blackbourn
Course Description This course, delivered in two-hour sessions over six weeks, will examine the jazz musicians who had a significant impact on the development of the various styles of jazz. Each of the six sessions will focus on a different period in jazz history and the ways in which individual musicians helped to shape the styles that emerged in each period.
Session 1: • Brief overview of jazz history • “The New Orleans Giants” – Buddy Bolden, King Oliver, Louis Armstrong, Jelly Roll Morton
Session 2: • “Jazz In the City” – King Oliver, Louis Armstrong, Fletcher Henderson, Duke Ellington, George Gershwin
Session 3: • “It Don’t Mean a Thing If It Ain’t Got That Swing” – Duke Ellington, Count Basie, Cab Calloway, Glenn Miller, Artie Shaw • Lester Young, Coleman Hawkins, Teddy Wilson, Lionel Hampton, Django Reinhardt
Session 4: • “The Rise of the Virtuoso” – Charlie Parker, Dizzy Gillespie, Bud Powell, Max Roach, Oscar Peterson, Thelonious Monk, Bill Evans • “Sing, Sing, Sing” – Bessie Smith, Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Mel Torme
Session 5: • “New Directions in Jazz” - Afro-Cuban: Machito, Dizzy Gillespie, Charlie Parker, Stan Kenton, Cal Tjader - Hard Bop: Clifford Brown, Art Blakey, Charles Mingus, Miles Davis, John Coltrane - Cool Jazz: Miles Davis, Gerry Mulligan, Dave Brubeck, Gil Evans
Session 6: • “Can I Call This Jazz?” - “Latin Jazz”: Antonio Carlos Jobim, Stan Getz, Chick Corea, Joao Gilberto - “Free Jazz” – Ornette Coleman, John Coltrane, Don Cherry - “Jazz/Rock Fusion” – Miles Davis, Chick Corea, Weather Report • “Jazz Returns to Its Roots” - Wynton Marsalis - Michael Brecker - Joshua Redman - Christian McBride
Instructor Biography Ted Blackbourn is a graduate of the music programs at Humber College and York University in Toronto. He earned his BE from the University of Toronto and taught high school for the Peel District School Board (Mississauga and Brampton) for 29 years. Throughout those years, Ted performed and recorded with a number of bands including his own jazz trio. Since retiring from teaching, Ted has spent his time composing and arranging music for large jazz ensembles and has recorded three Big Band CDs featuring his arrangements. Ted is a member of the Tuesday Night Big Band in Halifax and the Chester Brass Band.
14. Light from the East: Introducing the Orthodox Church - Wendell Eisener
Course Description The Orthodox Church (or more properly churches) claims to be the most ancient expression of the Christian faith. What can be learned from a tradition so steeped in tradition—that takes pride in not having substantially changed in a millennium? This six-week course will examine some of the history, liturgy, and basic teachings of Orthodoxy, ending with a discussion of the religious aspects of conflict between Russian and Ukraine. Instructor Biography For the past twenty years, Wendell Eisener has taught a variety of courses in the Department of Religious Studies at St Mary’s University. He was also a sessional instructor at the Atlantic School of Theology from 2009 to 2021. He studied at Acadia University (B.Mus., M.A.) and Waterloo Lutheran Seminary, and holds a doctorate (S.T.D.) in church history from St Elias Orthodox School of Theology.
15. The History of Secret Messages and the Struggle to Protect Privacy Today - Tony Schellinck
Course Description This course covers the history of the science of secret messages. From ancient times, the course of history was changed when unbreakable codes were developed, only to eventually be broken by code breakers. This course will delve into the events, personalities and cyphers that changed the course of history. The battle between cryptographers and cryptanalysts rages on today with significant implications for the safety and privacy of the average citizen. Participants will have the opportunity to become amateur cryptanalysts as well as code writers. The last classes will cover the critical role that cryptology plays in society today. This is a class for wordies, puzzle solvers and history buffs.
Instructor Biography Tony Schellinck, PhD, was repeatedly sited for excellent teaching over his forty years as a university instructor. He received the Financial Post (national) Leader in Management Education award, as well as receiving the A. Gordon Archibald Teaching Excellence Award. This will be the twelve senior’s college course taught by Tony and the fourth topic covered. He has always had an interest in history and most history books cover politics, power struggles among the elite, and wars/battles. Sending coded messages played a role in the outcome of many of these conflicts. Tony felt this course would be timely for, though cryptology played an important role throughout history, it is even more important in the information age. Society today would not be able to exist without effective encryption. With the creation of quantum computers our society is at risk.
16. The Wealth of Nations: Is It the Power of Money? - John Stackhouse
Course Description What is Economics? I could give you a ‘definition of economics’, however, it will be ‘saved’ until the first class. Suffice it to say that economics is a discipline that is designed to answer questions about consumer, producer, market, government, and institutional responses to internal and external stimuli. Why are interest rates so ‘high’? Why is there a housing shortage? Why are there shortages in the medical system? What causes inflation? The questions that economics should answer go on and on. Let us see if we can answer at least some of those question. It is designed to be a ‘question driven curriculum’ from the perspective of both the instructor and participants. The course will give you the background and answers to some of your questions.
Spoiler Alert: The wealth of a nation is not provided by the power of its money. Money only facilitates its wealth.
Instructor Biography John taught at NSAC/Dalhousie University from 1975 to 2018. He was a Professor of Agricultural Economics and Agri-Food Business. He has taught in a number of areas including but not limited to: microeconomic and macroeconomic theory, agricultural/economic policy, mathematical economics, mathematical program modelling, operations management, logistics, statistics, statistical modelling, financial accounting, managerial accounting, marketing and finance. He was involved in a number of different research projects in the public and private sectors that drew upon his academic, professional and personal experiences. He was also part of an International Management team involved in curriculum development, administration, and delivering a dual degree program in International Food Business with NSAC’s partner university, Dronten CAH ( now Ares University) in the Netherlands. He held the dual appointment as first Director of Academic Computing Services at NSAC. In that position he was responsible for organizing, delivering, and coordinating computing services to the campus before returning full time to his academic appointment. In the private sector, at different times he was a co-owner of Costabyte Computers PLC with Dr. John Cook, delivering systems to dental offices in The Maritimes as well as Director of JB Stackhouse and Associates, a Computer Consulting Partnership providing services to different businesses in Nova Scotia
17. Play and Creativity as We Age - Jockie Loomer-Kruger
Course Description This is a two-fold course. During the first half of each session, we will hear about the benefits of play for older adults, and the value of continuing to be creative people as we age. After the break, each session will be participatory. We will do activities that allow us to play and create. We’ll draw for the fun of it, without expectations or criticism (self, or otherwise), we’ll flex our imaginations with some creative drama activities, and write for the joy of writing. Chatter and laughter are anticipated. Because the room will be set up with tables, registration will be limited.
Session 1: Introducing Play and Creativity, and introducing ourselves through activities Session 2: Play—from Childhood to Us, plus activities Session 3: Creativity overview, plus activities Session 4: Benefits of Play and Creativity as we age, plus activities Session 5: Hanging on to our imaginations. The value of daydreaming. What to do with it all. Writing as a creative activity for seniors Session 6: Our own favourite older “Creatives”, plus activities. Good-bye hugs, if it’s safe to do so
Instructor Biography Jockie attended Acadia University for a Junior Diploma in Education. She has had a varied career which included, but is not limited to, nursery school teacher, receptionist/bookkeeper, florist, as well as being a small business owner (antiques and collectibles shop). For several decades she has developed her own creativity as a folk artist. Her most recent recognition was being invited to participate in the 2022 Lunenburg Folk Festival. Her work is in private collections Coast to Coast, and in the collection of the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia, and the Acadia University Gallery. She is also a published author (Valley Child – A Memoir, 2016, and a novel, Until the Day We Die, 2021). Her original folk art illustrations from her first book are on permanent display in the West Hants Historical Society Museum, in Windsor, NS.