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This essay engages the "globality" of Frances Brooke's 1769 novel The History of Emily Montague as a means of historicizing Canadian literature's ostensibly recent emergence as a globalized body of writing. I argue that the complex temporalities at play in the construction of national literary traditions have worked to obscure the lines of continuity in the globality of two key periods in the field: the post-1960 institutionalization of English Canadian writing as "CanLit," which has recentlydoi:10.25145/j.recaesin.2019.78.02 fatcat:jeravi54p5c6vlrn6rbzkv4r44