BC Studies 129 (Spring 2001)

BC Studies 129 (Spring 2001)

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Review Essay

Stories of Fish and People: Oral Tradition and the Environmental Crisis

Issue BC Studies 129 (Spring 2001)

by Michael Marker (pgs: 79-85)

  • The Last Great Sea: A Voyage through the Human and Natural History of the North Pacific Ocean
    by Terry Glavin
  • Messages from Franks Landing: A Story of Salmon, Treaties, and the Indian Way
    by Charles Wilkinson
  • To Fish in Common: The Ethnohistory ofLummi Indian Salmon Fishing
    by Daniel L. Boxberger
  • Fishing Places, Fishing People: Traditions and Issues in Canadian Small-Scale Fisheries
    by Rosemary Ommer, Dianne Newell
  • Making Salmon: An Environmental History of the Northwest Fisheries Crisis
    by Joseph E. Taylor III

OJS Link


  

Seeing British Columbia

Issue BC Studies 129 (Spring 2001)

by Terry Glavin (pgs: 87-9)

  • Secret Coastline: Journeys and Discoveries along BCs Shores
    by Andrew Scott
  • Bush Telegraph: Discovering the Pacific Province
    by Stephen Hume
  • Tungsten John: Being an Account of Some Inconclusive but Nonetheless Informative Attempts to Reach the South Nahanni River by Foot and Bicycle
    by John Harris, Vivien Lougheed


  
Book & Film Reviews
Contributors

129

Fred Gale is a lecturer at the School of Government, University of Tasmania, Australia. He is author of The Tropical Timber Trade Regime (Macmillan/Palgrave 1998) and editor (with Michael M'Gonigle) of Nature Production Power (Edward Elgar 2000).

Scott Prudham is assistant professor in the Department of Geography, the Program in Planning, and the Institute for Environmental Studies at the University of Toronto. His publications focus on environmental politics and regulation.

Maureen Reed is an associate professor in the Geography Department at the University of Saskatchewan. She has published in the area of environmental policy analysis, focused on how changes in environmental and land-use policies affect rural and resource-based communities in Canada.

Christopher Roth earned his PhD in Anthropology from the University of Chicago. He has been working with the Tsimshian since 1995, investigating language, kinship, and ceremonial and political institutions. He has taught anthropology at Lewis and Clark College, Barat College, and the University of Chicago

Lorna Stefanick is the Associate Director of the Government Studies unit in the Faculty of Extension, University of Alberta. She has published articles on environmental policy, activism, and consultation processes.

Bruce Shelvey is Chair of History, Political Science and Geography at Trinity Western University.