Sport and Physical Culture

Sociology

Quiz 3 :

Sport and Physical Culture in Historical Perspective

Quiz 3 :

Sport and Physical Culture in Historical Perspective

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The period of industrialization that took place in the mid-1800s brought to Canada, as other countries, mass changes in:
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C

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Regarding hockey in Canada for girls and women, we know that:
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D

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The best example of how we can consider a sociologist's perspective and bias, in order to better understand how this shapes the social context in which sport exists, would be:
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B

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Popular Canadian hockey discourse is almost exclusively about:
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Amateur rules were occasionally flouted in all the following ways, EXCEPT:
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As someone charged with making the rules for your sport club in the 19th century, amateurism would have been a key guiding principle. Amateurism was, as a principle, cemented to:
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Canada's first definition of amateurism (1873) clearly excluded:
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The National Hockey League sustained its monopoly in North America by all of the following, EXCEPT:
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Women's sport in the 1920s and 30s was well covered by the print media and attracted large audience, but, according to Bruce Kidd, what was the key change that thwarted women's progress?
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According to Bruce Kidd, the National Hockey League did all of the following in the 1920s and 30s to expand its market share in order to remain successful, EXCEPT:
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Which of the following was NOT true about the ethos of 'amateurism' that pervaded Canadian sport for much of the 19th and early 20th centuries?
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Which of the following is TRUE regarding the historical role of Lord Stanley in hockey?
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In order to understand sport better, we need to place our analyses of sport at the intersections of:
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The most plausible reason why the Humboldt tragedy (the bus crash in Saskatchewan in 2018 in which 10 hockey players alongside coaches and other support staff were killed) resonated so strongly with Canadians is because:
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The 1926 amateur code proclaimed that an amateur was someone who had never done any of the following, EXCEPT:
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What would be the LEAST effective way of applying an 'historic sensitivity' to a study of a particular sport?
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From historical analyses, what do we know to be FALSE about the development of lacrosse in Canada?
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Which of the following questions would be of least interest to historians of sport in Canada, who are intent on understanding the ways in which sport is socially constructed?
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The National Hockey League was established in what year?
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In 2018, the Canadian Sports Hall of Fame announced their 'Girls in Sport' initiative, with the main intention to:
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