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UBC Press catalogue. Fall winter 2005 2008

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Distributed in the US by the University of Washington Press ubcpress fall winter 2005  UBC PRESS CATALOGUE SPRING 2005  1 LAW  9 ENVIRONMENT  15 GEOGRAPHY  16 MEDIA STUDIES  17 HEALTH  18 POLITICS  23 HISTORY 30 NATIVE STUDIES  36 ARCHAEOLOGY  37 GENDER STUDIES  38 ASIAN STUDIES  41 BACKLIST  49 AUTHOR/TITLE INDEX 52 SALES AND ORDERING   INFORMATION The Last Word Page 1 Governing with the Charter Page 3 Critical Disability Theory Page 4 Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670- 1940 Page 5 Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice Page 6 Linking Industry and Ecology Page 10 Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities Page 8 Biopiracy Page 9 Racing to the Bottom? Page 18 The Middle-Power Project Page 23 Cross-Cultural Caring, Second Edition Page 17 Cover image: From Perempuan Melayu Terakhir (The Last Malay Woman), courtesy of Grand Brilliance, Sdn Bhd. From Reclaiming Adat, page 38 Morals and the Media, Second Edition Page 16 Geography of British Columbia, Second Edition Page 15 1F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A The Last Word Media Coverage of the Supreme Court of Canada Florian Sauvageau, David Schneiderman, and David Taras With Ruth Klinkhammer and Pierre Trudel “The Last Word makes a very important contribution to knowledge in an almost non-existent field: I know of no other book published in Canada on this subject in either English or French. It should contribute to the very lively debate about the court, not only in the legal and media milieu, but in the general public as well.” – Andrée Lajoie, Faculty of Law, Université de Montréal The Last Word examines the relationship between two of the most important institutions in Canadian life: the Supreme Court of Canada and the Canadian news media. This relationship is crucial not only for the court and for journal- ists, but also for the public, who understand the work of the court through the media. The authors examine a year of media coverage centred around four very high-profile cases: the Marshall case, about Aboriginal rights; the Vriend case, regarding gay rights; the Quebec Secession Reference; and the Sharpe child pornography case. Analyzing nearly fifteen hundred newspaper and TV reports, and interviewing judges, journalists, and executive legal officers, Sauvageau, Schneiderman, and Taras provide a rich and detailed account of the relationship between the court and the media in presenting these decisions to the Canadian public. The authors examine the differences between television and newspaper cov- erage, national and regional reporting, and the French- and English-language media. They also describe how judges and journalists understand and interact with each other amidst often-clashing legal and journalistic cultures. The Last Word argues that journalists often have the final say in explaining the court’s actions and judgments to the public. While judges have uncontested power over legal interpretation, journalists control how the message reaches the Canadian people. Engagingly written and thoroughly researched, The Last Word will appeal to readers interested in the law, the media, and public affairs in general. Florian Sauvageau is Professeur, Département d’information et de com- munication, Université Laval. David Schneiderman is Associate Professor, Faculty of Law, University of Toronto. David Taras is University Professor, Faculty of Communication and Culture, University of Calgary. Ruth Klink- hammer is Assistant Professor, Department of Communication, Okanagan University College. Pierre Trudel is Professeur, Faculté de droit, Université de Montréal. LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW SEPTEMBER 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 10 b/w photos, 35 tables, 2 graphs ISBN 0-7748-1243-5 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1244-3 pb $24.95 PAPERBACK AVAILABLE IN CANADA ONLY  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Hidden Agendas How Journalists Influence the News Lydia Miljan and Barry Cooper 2003, 188 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1020-3, pb $24.95 Morals and the Media, Second Edition Nick Russell 2005, 268 pages, est., ISBN 0-7748-1088-2, pb $39.95 See page 16 2 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW RECENTLY RELEASEDNOW IN PAPERBACK The Courts and the Colonies The Litigation of Hutterite Church Disputes Alvin J. Esau As Christian pacifists with a credo of non- resistance, the Hutterites live communally, sharing all wealth and material goods. So when top members of certain colonies re- quest court adjudication enforced by state violence to settle an “inside” issue, the fundamental values of their belief system are called into question. The Courts and the Colonies offers a detailed account of the protracted dispute that arose in a Manitoba colony when leaders turned to the secular legal system to resolve an internal conflict. In an unprecedented move, the leaders went to court to force the departure of a group that had been excommunicated but would not leave. Could the colony expect secular law to enforce religious practices? Should the laws of the state regulate decisions about church membership, discipline, and expulsions from the colony? If so, how? Alvin Esau examines the history of Hutterite litigation and how the roots of the schism related to the controversy. At stake is the nature of religious freedom in Canada and the extent to which our pluralistic society is prepared to accommodate groups with illiberal legal systems that may not cohere with that of the external society. While this book will be of particular interest to scholars of law and religion, it will also appeal to anyone in Anabaptist studies, sociology, anthropology, political theory, and conflict resolution. Alvin J. Esau is a professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Manitoba. 2004 400 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1116-1 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1117-X pb $29.95    LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Good Government? Good Citizens? Courts, Politics, and Markets in a Changing Canada W.A. Bogart Good Government? Good Citizens? explores the evolving concept of the citizen in Canada at the beginning of this century. Three forces are at work in reconstituting the citizen in this society: courts, politics, and markets. How has Canadian society actually been transformed? Is the state truly in retreat? Have courts and markets supplanted repre- sentative politics regarding the expression of basic values? Must judicialized protection of human rights necessarily mean a diminished concern for the common good on the part of representative politics? To what extent should markets and representative politics maintain a role in the protection of human rights and minority interests? Will representative politics ever hold the public trust again? W.A. Bogart responds to these questions. He does so by examining the altered roles of courts, politics, and markets over the past two decades. Bogart examines a number of issues, including First Peoples, cyberspace, education, and an aging Canada. The book concludes with reflections on the “good citizen” at the dawning of the new century. Good Government? Good Citizens? will ap- peal to readers interested in law, political science, and the changing face of Canada and its citizens. “Bogart’s well-written and important book, drawing on a diverse body of scholarship and evidence, traces the transformations in Canadian law and politics over the past twenty years. His analysis is ambitious, insightful, provocative, and timely.” – Harry W. Arthurs, University Professor of Law and Political Science, York University “Professor Bogart’s book is a timely, thoughtful, and provocative exploration of many of the important issues facing contemporary Canadian society. It is a useful and vibrant contribution to our continuing dialogue regarding law, politics, and the marketplace. Whatever the reader’s perspective, it will not disappoint.” – Eleanore A. Cronk, Justice of the Court of Appeal for Ontario W.A. Bogart teaches in the Faculty of Law at the University of Windsor. MAY 264 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1164-1 hc $85.00  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES “This landmark study explores the irony of pacifist Hutterites using the courts to solve an internal conflict. It is a major contribution to scholarship on Anabaptist communities. Carefully researched and judiciously fair, Esau’s study provides a rare view inside Hutterite life and conflict.” – Donald B. Kraybill, Senior Fellow, The Young Center for Anabaptist Studies at Elizabethtown College and author of On the Backroad to Heaven: Old Order Hutterites, Mennonites, Amish and Brethren 3F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW Governing with the Charter Legislative and Judicial Activism and Framers’ Intent James B. Kelly “… perhaps the best single attempt at explaining Charter litigation and poli- tics. It puts the debate over the Charter, Supreme Court, and parliamentary supremacy in a refreshingly new light, using not only some clear thinking about the problem but also, new information.” – Roy B. Flemming, Professor of Political Science, Texas A&M University, author of Tournament of Appeals: Granting Judicial Review in Canada Since the introduction of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms in 1982, the question of judicial power and its relationship to parliamentary democracy has been an important issue in Canadian politics. Some critics, suspicious of the “activism” of “unelected and unaccountable” judges spon- soring an undemocratic rights revolution, view the increased power of the Supreme Court as a direct challenge to Parliament. But has parliamentary democracy been weakened by judicial responses to the Charter? Governing with the Charter challenges the position that our current demo- cratic deficit is the result of the Supreme Court’s judicial activism. First of all, through an analysis of the parliamentary hearings on the Charter that took place more than two decades ago, Kelly contends that an activist framers’ intent surrounds the Charter and that the court has simply, and appropriately, responded to this new constitutional environment. Moreover, the Supreme Court is not the sole interpreter of this document: the cabinet and bureauc- racy also play significant roles in governing with the Charter. Thus, while the principal institutional outcome of the Charter has been a marginalization of Parliament, this has not resulted through the political choices of the Supreme Court. Rather, Kelly argues, a deepening of prime-ministerial government and a general weakening of parliamentary democracy have occurred because of the prime minister’s decision on how to govern with the Charter. A significant contribution to law and society studies, Governing with the Char- ter will be widely read by political scientists, legal scholars, parliamentarians, public servants, and students of the machinery of government. James B. Kelly is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Concordia University. DECEMBER 320 pages, est., 16 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1211-7 hc $85.00  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Feminist Activism and the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi 2004, 272 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0947-7, pb $29.95 Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Roy B. Flemming 2004, 144 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1083-1, pb $29.95 4 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW Critical Disability Theory Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law Edited by Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin People with disabilities in Canada experience and inhabit a system of deep structural, economic, social, political, legal, and cultural inequality – a regime of dis-citizenship. Despite the widespread belief that Canada is a country of liberty, equality, and inclusion, many persons with disabilities experi- ence social exclusion and marginalization. They are socially constructed as second-class citizens. Critical Disability Theory inquires into the possibili- ties and parameters of a critical theory of disability. Its essays argue that accommodating equality for the disabled is not fundamentally a question of medicine or health, nor is it just an issue of sensitivity or compassion. Rather, it is a question of politics, of power and powerlessness. Conven- tional understandings of disability are dependent upon assumptions that characterize disability as misfortune and by implication privilege the “normal” over the “abnormal.” Consequently, it is presumed that societal organization based upon able-bodied and -minded norms is inevitable and the best we can do is show sympathy or pity. This book argues that we need new ways to think about the nature of disability, a new understanding of participatory citizenship that encompasses the disabled, new policies to respond to their needs, and a new vision of their entitlements. Twenty-four scholars from a variety of disciplines come together here to identify the problems with traditional approaches to disability and to provide new directions. The essays range from focused empirical and experiential studies of different dis- abilities, to policy analyses, legal interrogations, and philosophical reconsiderations. The result will be of interest to policy makers, professionals, academics, non-governmental organizations, and grass-roots activists. Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin are profes- sors in the Faculty of Law at Dalhousie University. NOVEMBER 352 pages, est., 13 tables, 3 charts, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1203-6 hc $85.00  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES From UI to EI Waging War on the Welfare State Georges Campeau Translated by Richard Howard Established in response to the Great Depression, the goal of Canada’s system of unemployment insurance was to ensure the protection of income to the unemployed. Joblessness was viewed as a social problem and the jobless as its unfortunate victims. While unemployment insurance expanded over several decades, the mid-1970s saw the first stirrings of a counterattack. Neo-liberalists denounced unemployment insurance and other aspects of the welfare state as inflationary and un- productive. This regressive movement culminated in a major policy shift in the 1990s. The number of unemployed with access to benefits was halved during that time. From UI to EI examines Canada’s unemployment insurance system and the rights it grants to the unemployed. The development of the system, its legislation, and related jurisprudence are viewed through a historical perspective that accounts for the social, political, and economic context. This book examines the system with emphasis upon its recent transformations, and will interest profes- sors and students of law, political science, and social work, and anyone concerned about the right of the unemployed to adequate protection. Georges Campeau is a professor of social law in the Faculté de science politique et de droit at the Université du Québec à Montréal. Richard Howard has been translating books in the social sciences for over three decades. 2004 256 pages, 3 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1122-6 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1123-4 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST Compulsory Compassion A Critique of Restorative Justice Annalise Acorn 2004, 224 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0943-4, pb $29.95 Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parenthood, and the Law Rebecca Johnson 2003, 256 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1020-3, pb $27.95 5F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670-1940 Edited by Louis Knafla and Jonathan Swainger Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670-1940 examines the legal history of the north- west frontier, from the earliest years of European- Native contacts in the 17th century to the advent of modernity. The essays bring together a cross- section of established and new scholars working in the allied fields of law, legal history, sociology, and criminology. They explore the substance of prairie legal history and the degree to which it is linked to broader and comparative developments while, at the same time, is rooted in its own countryside. These essays aim specifically at articulating that which is distinctive in prairie legal culture. By ap- proaching the issue from a variety of perspectives – those of colonial administrators, fur company employees, indigenous peoples, women, men, entrepreneurs, and the police, among others – the contributors to this volume find evidence of a con- scious effort to draw upon a broader experience beyond the immediate boundaries of the region, to address situations that many thought were both familiar and particular. The ways in which prairie peoples perceived themselves and their relation to a broader world were directly framed by notions of law and legal remedy within a context shaped by the course and themes of prairie history. In essence, the essays detail the degree to which the region’s mentality is rooted in the historical experience of distinctive prairie peoples. This collection will be of interest to students and scholars of Canadian history, legal history, sociol- ogy, and criminology, and anyone interested in the legal culture of the Canadian west from the frontier days to the present. Louis Knafla is professor emeritus of history at the University of Calgary. Jonathan Swainger is associate professor of history at the University of Northern British Columbia and co-editor, with Constance Backhouse, of People and Place: His- torical Influences on Legal Culture, also published by UBC Press. OCTOBER 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” 8 charts, 3 tables, 2 b/w photos, 7 maps ISBN 0-7748-1166-8 hc $85.00  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Despotic Dominion Property Rights in British Settler Societies Edited by John McLaren, A.R. Buck, and Nancy E. Wright In the late 18th century, the English jurist William Blackstone famously described property as “that sole and despotic dominion.” The ambiguity of “property” connoted in Blackstone’s phrase forms the central theme of this book. Despotic Dominion examines the evolution of prop- erty law in several former British colonies within the broader political, economic, social, and intel- lectual cultures of those societies. It draws from litigation and political action related to Aboriginal title and other disputes over property rights in settled colonies of the Empire. The contributors consider how the land was perceived by indigenous peoples, colonial officials, and settlers; how these groups viewed their relationship with the land; and how local interests conflicted with one another and with centralizing notions of law and justice. This book provides a comprehensive analysis of the important issue of property rights, which continues to animate the body politic of Australia and Canada in particular. It will be of interest to students and scholars of colonial history, property theory, indigenous studies, and law, as well as to judges, lawyers, and the general reader. John McLaren is Lansdowne Professor of Law at the University of Victoria; A.R. Buck is Senior Lecturer in Law at Macquarie University; and Nancy E. Wright is Director of the Centre for the Interdisciplinary Study of Property Rights at the University of Newcastle. 2004 352 pages, 10 b/w photos, 4 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1072-6 hc $85.00 0-7748-1073-4 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Campaign for Legal Justice Constance Backhouse and Nancy L. Backhouse 2004, 344 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1053-X, pb $29.95 People and Place Historical Influences on Legal Culture Jonathan Swainger and Constance Backhouse, eds. 2003, 256 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1033-5, pb $29.95 Regulating Lives Historical Essays on the State, Society, the Individual, and the Law John McLaren, Robert Menzies, and Dorothy E. Chunn, eds. 2002, 320 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0887-X, pb $29.95 6 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice Canadian Sanctuary Incidents, Power, and Law Randy K. Lippert “This is a most impressive book that deals with important contemporary questions with regard to immigration … and provides a sophisticated application and intervention in the field of govern- mentality studies.” – Alan Hunt, Professor, Department of Law and Department of Sociology/Anthropology, Carleton University Facing immediate deportation, a lone Guatemalan migrant entered sanctuary in a Montreal church in December 1983. Thus began the practice of sanctuary in Canada. By 2003, thirty-six incidents involving 261 migrants had occurred nationwide. Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice closely examines sanctuary practice in Canada. Lippert suggests that, far from being a coherent social movement, sanctuary practice is a localized and isolated phenomenon, and often not primarily religious in orientation. It is also remarkably successful – in every documented incident, state authorities were kept at bay and providers avoided arrest. In most cases, migrants also ultimately receive legal status. Drawing on theories of governmentality, Lippert traces the emergence of this practice to a shift in responsibility for refugees and immigrants from the state to churches and communities. Here sanctu- ary practices and spaces are shaped by a form of pastoral power that targets needs and operates through sacrifice, and by a sovereign power that is exceptional, territorial, and spectacular. Corre- spondingly, law plays a complex role in sanctuary, appearing variously as a form of oppression, a game, and a source of majestic authority that overshadows the state. A thorough and original account of contemporary sanctuary practice, this book tackles theoretical and methodological questions in governmentality and socio-legal studies concerning methodology, non-liberal power, the role of legal narratives, and the nature of resistance. Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice will be of interest to scholars and students in socio-legal studies, criminology, sociology, politi- cal science, social history, anthropology, and reli- gious studies, and will appeal to anyone interested in immigration and refugee law and policy. Randy K. Lippert is Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at the University of Windsor. NOVEMBER 256 pages, est., 7 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1249-4 hc $85.00  LAW AND SOCIETY RECENTLY RELEASED Law and Risk Edited by the Law Commission of Canada The study and practice of risk analysis, risk man- agement, and the communication of risk has been the subject of heated debates. This is no less so when law is added to the mix. Despite the law’s constant search for certainty, the concept of risk itself is inherently uncertain. From the precaution- ary principle to the role of research ethics boards, risk remains a value-laden term, difficult to define and even more difficult to address. This collection from the Law Commission of Canada looks at law and risk in a variety of con- texts and provides insight into how courts use and interpret risk, how the law allocates risk, and the regulation of risky activities. To demonstrate the linkages between law and risk, the essays tackle some difficult topics, including dangerous offend- ers, sex offender notification, drug courts, genetic research, pesticide use, child pornography, and tobacco advertising. These important contributions to whether the law adequately and appropriately responds to risk will be of interest to students and scholars of law and the social sciences, as well as to law practitioners and lawmakers. The Law Commission of Canada is an inde- pendent federal law reform agency that advises Parliament how to improve and modernize Cana- da’s laws. MAY 248 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1191-9 hc $85.00 LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES Published in association with the Law Commission of Canada » ALSO IN THE LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES What Is a Crime? Defining Criminal Conduct in Contemporary Society Law Commission of Canada 2004, 224 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1087-4, pb $34.95 New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide Law Commission of Canada 2003, 200 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1043-2, pb $27.95 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law Law Commission of Canada 2002, 180 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0885-3, pb $27.95 7F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW NOW IN PAPERBACK Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation Migration Laws in Canada and Australia Catherine Dauvergne Refugees are on the move around the globe. Prosperous nations are rapidly adjusting their laws to crack down on the so-called “undeserving.” Aus- tralia and Canada have each sought international reputations as humanitarian do-gooders, especially in the area of refugee admissions. In Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation, Catherine Dauvergne traces the connections between the nation-building tradition of immigration and the challenge of admitting people who do not bring some obvious value to the nation. She argues that in the absence of the justice standard for admitting outsiders, liberal nations instead share a humani- tarian consensus about letting in needy outsiders. This consensus constrains and shapes migration law and policy. In a detailed consideration of how refugees and others in need are admitted to Australia and Canada, she links humanitarianism and national identity to explain the current state of the law. The book will be of interest to lawyers, socio-legal scholars, law students, policy makers, and anyone interested in a central aspect of Canadian public law and policy. It is a must-read for everyone interested in transforming migration laws to meet the needs of the 21st century. Catherine Dauvergne is Canada Research Chair in Migration Law and an associate professor of law at the University of British Columbia. FEBRUARY 224 pages, 2 figures, 4 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1112-9 hc $75.00 ISBN 0-7748-1113-7 pb $29.95  LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Securing Borders Detention and Deportation in Canada Anna Pratt Detention and deportation are the two most ex- treme sanctions of an “immigration penality” that enforces borders, polices non-citizens, identifies those who are undesirable, and refuses them entry or casts them out. As such, they are constitutive practices that work to make up and regulate borders, citizens, and populations. Securing Borders is a close study of the discursive formations, transformations, and technologies of power that have surrounded the laws, policies, and practices of detention and deportation in Canada since the Second World War. Pratt traces the connections between what might appear to be rather disparate concerns – detention and deportation, criminal justice, welfare, refugees, law, discretion, security, and risk – and considers these in relation to more general transitions from welfare to neoliberal modes of rule. This work is thus a rich interdisciplinary study which promises to be of interest to scholars in a range of disciplines including criminology, socio-legal studies, law, history, sociology, political science, international relations, and public administration. It will also be of interest to non-governmental ad- vocates as well as to government representatives who work in the areas of immigration, refugee determination, and related fields. Anna Pratt teaches in the criminology program for the Department of Sociology and the Division of Social Sciences at York University. MAY 304 pages, 2 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1154-4 hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies Infanticide in Canada Kirsten Johnson Kramar RECENTLY RELEASED Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies traces 20th- century Canadian criminal justice responses to women who kill their newly born babies. Initially, juries proved reluctant to convict these women of murder because the charge carried the death penalty. In an attempt to impose uniformity and ensure a homicide conviction, a new infanticide law was passed in 1948, which remains in force to this day. Despite the changes, prosecutors still find it difficult to obtain a conviction, and now, amid media pressure, and with harsher penalties being demanded by the public, there are calls for the repeal of the infanticide law and adoption of a more draconian approach to these cases. Kirsten Kramar provides an interdisciplinary feminist approach to the study of infanticide law, examining and linking historical, sociological, and legal scholarship. Drawing on a wide range of original data -- indictment case files, coroners’ records, Hansard Parliamentary Debates, crime statistics, newspaper accounts, and medical texts -- she presents a detailed picture of the law’s devel- opments, revealing the often ironic consequences of attempts to rationalize this area of law. Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies makes an important contribution to the international literature on maternal neonaticide and the medicalization of deviance, and will interest those working in law, sociology, criminology, and gender studies. Kirsten Johnson Kramar teaches in the Depart- ment of Sociology at the University of Winnipeg. MAY 240 pages, 7 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1176-5 hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES 8 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities Susan G. Drummond LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Defending Rights in Russia Lawyers, the State, and Legal Reforms in the Post-Soviet Era Pamela A. Jordan Lawyers often play pivotal roles in building democ- racies. Pamela Jordan’s engaging study of the Russian bar (advokatura) provides a richly textured portrait of how, after the USSR’s collapse, practis- ing lawyers called advocates began to assume new, self-defined roles as contributors to legal reform and defenders of rights in Russia. Using the historical institutionalism approach as her analytical framework and drawing from com- parative literature on legal professions, Jordan argues that the post-Soviet advokatura as an institution gained more, although not complete, autonomy from the state as it struggled to rede- fine itself as a profession. Jordan suggests that advocates’ work is supporting the growth of civil society and the strengthening of human rights in Russia. Defending Rights in Russia concludes that, in a measured way, advocates redistributed social and political power by means of their role as interme- diary actors between state and societal forces. However, she also warns that such gains could be reversed if the Putin regime continues to flout due process rights. This multidisciplinary work will be of interest to specialists on Russia, post-com- munism, human rights, the history of professions and institutions, and legal studies. Pamela A. Jordan is Assistant Professor in the Department of History at the University of Saskatchewan. MAY 304 pages, 6 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1162-5 hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED “A bold rejoinder to the growing body of scholar- ship that advocates the globalization of law, this important book champions social diversity as a fundamental aspect of what constitutes law … The book announces the arrival of a new thinker with an original perspective on comparative law and on the theory of legal systems generally.” – Nicholas Kasirer, James McGill Professor of Law and Director, Centre of Private and Comparative Law, McGill University “The book makes a significant contribution to two scholarly fields -- comparative law and legal anthropology -- that are rarely brought together with this degree of sophistication. This is really a terrific piece of scholarship, beautifully written, and on a subject of great importance. I think Susan Drum- mond will receive wide recognition as a leading voice in an emerging field of study.” – David M. Engel, Distinguished Service Professor, Faculty of Law, SUNY Buffalo Comparative law and legal anthropology have tra- ditionally restricted themselves to their own fields of inquiry. Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities turns this tendency on its head and investigates what happens when the voices of each discipline are invited to speak to each other. Susan Drummond forges this hybrid form of comparative work through small- and large-scale studies of Gitano marriage law as it emerges in a Western European state, in a modern urban centre, and in particular communities and families, respectively. Drummond’s mapping of Gitano marriage law is grounded in ethnographic fieldwork in Andalucia in the mid-1990s. It begins from a traditional legal comparative focus on the emergence of Spanish state family law, considering these developments in a predominantly national and international context. Drummond then adopts a more anthropological focus on one legal culture within (and also beyond) the Spanish state: that of the Gitanos and the transnational Roma. Ultimately, she draws the international, national, and cultural dimensions of law into play with each other and contemplates how all of these influences bear on the spirit of Andalu- cian Gitano marriage law. What emerges from the work as a whole is an ethos of marriage law in a thoroughly mixed legal jurisdiction. Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Com- munities will appeal to scholars and students in comparative law and legal anthropology, as well as readers interested in Roma studies in general, and the Gitanos in particular. Susan G. Drummond is Assistant Professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University. OCTOBER 300 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0925-6 hc $85.00 » ALSO OF INTEREST Collective Insecurity The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order Ikechi Mgbeoji 2002, 200 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1037-8, pb $24.95 9F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A LAW / ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT Biopiracy Patents, Plants, and Indigenous Knowledge Ikechi Mgbeoji “In this book, Ikechi Mgbeoji addresses biopiracy in an entirely new light. He masterfully unearths the technicalities and subtleties of the issue and exposes the under-appreciation of the role of women and farmers and the ‘masculinization’ of knowledge. This book is a must read for those interested in biopiracy.” – James T. Gathii, Albany Law School Legal control and ownership of plants and tra- ditional knowledge of the uses of plants (TKUP) is often a vexed issue. The phenomenon of ap- propriation of plants and TKUP, otherwise known as biopiracy, thrives in a cultural milieu where non-Western forms of knowledge are systemically marginalized and devalued as “folk knowledge” or characterized as inferior. Biopiracy rethinks the role of international law and legal concepts, the Western-based, Eurocentric patent systems of the world, and international agricultural research institutions as they affect legal ownership and con- trol of plants and TKUP. Observing that biopiracy issues are often buried in technical and diplomatic understatements, Mgbeoji examines the difficulty of discerning the issues at stake and the scale of international disagreements. The analysis is cast in various contexts and ex- amined at multiple levels. The first deals with the Eurocentric character of the patent system, inter- national law, and institutions. The second involves the cultural and economic dichotomy between the industrialized Western world and the western- izing, developing world. The third level of analysis considers the phenomenal loss of human cultures and plant diversity. Mgbeoji implicates the tradition- ally Western patent system and international law, cultural and gender biases of Western epistemol- ogy, and the commercial orientation of the patent system in the appropriation and privatization of plants and TKUP. The impact of intellectual property law on indig- enous peoples and informal or traditional innova- tions is a field of study that currently includes only a handful of scholars. Exhaustively researched and eloquently argued, Biopiracy will be an invalu- able resource for students, teachers, and legal practitioners. Ikechi Mgbeoji is a professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, and the author of Collective Insecurity: The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order, also published by UBC Press. OCTOBER 400 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1152-8 hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Unnatural Law Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy David R. Boyd 2003, 488 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1049-1, pb $29.95 NOW IN PAPERBACK International Environmental Law and Asian Values Legal Norms and Cultural Influences Roda Mushkat “Roda Mushkat has undertaken an ambitious project. The outcome is a comprehensive and insightful study. Her work will be of wide interest to international lawyers beyond those especially interested in the Asia Pacific region. For the latter it is essential reading.” – Ved P. Nanda, author of International Environ- mental Law and Policy Following decades of economic expansion, Asia is facing the environmental consequences of unfettered development. This poses a challenge because prevailing cultural systems in the region emphasize wealth over ecological sustainability. The book addresses the relationship between Asian cultural values and international environ- mental law. It examines the tension between profit and environmental preservation, the key issues to which it gives rise, and the policy mechanisms employed in this context. This book contributes to understanding the questions involved and paves the way for a more enlightened policy action. Mushkat concludes that Asian values have not proved to be an insurmountable barrier to the spread of environmental law. Rather, the region is responding to impulses emanating from the global arena rather than resisting them consciously. This analysis and its conclusions should be of considerable interest to scholars and students of public international law, international relations, en- vironmental policy, comparative culture, economic development, and social change. Roda Mushkat is Professor and Head of the De- partment of Law at the University of Hong Kong. 2004 284 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1056-4 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1057-2 pb $29.95 10 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT RECENTLY RELEASED Linking Industry and Ecology A Question of Design Edited by Ray Côté, James Tansey, and Ann Dale Linking Industry and Ecology explores the origins, promise, and relevance of the emerging field of industrial ecology. Its aims are threefold. First, it reminds us that humans, their products, their indus- tries, and their communities draw resources from and discard waste back into the same biophysical environment, often at unsustainable rates. Thus, it serves to educate people about the nature of the emerging concept and field of industrial ecology. Second, the book situates industrial ecology within the broader range of environmental management strategies and concepts, from more shallow ap- proaches such as pollution prevention through life cycle management to deeper practices such as dematerialization and ecological design. Third, it provides a compelling argument for the need to think ecologically to develop innovative and competitive industrial policy. The contributors to this collection draw on their experience in a variety of disciplines to chart a broader path for industrial ecology. This path af- firms what has been learned to date in this nascent field but seeks to inform a discourse that has been dominated by natural scientists and engineers with insights that recognize that technologies are socially and politically embedded. This book will be of interest to educators and students in environmental studies, business man- agement, environmental and industrial engineering, and environmental planning. While many of the examples are drawn from Canada, it will also ap- peal to readers interested in fostering ecologically sustainable industrial and community development in other industrializing and industrialized nations. Ray Côté is Professor of Resource and Environ- mental Studies at Dalhousie University. James Tansey is James Martin Lecturer in Science and Technology Studies at Saïd Business School, University of Oxford. Ann Dale is Professor in the Science, Technology, and Environment Division at Royal Roads University. She is a Trudeau Fellow and holds a Canada Research Chair in Sustainable Community Development. NOVEMBER 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” 12 b/w photos, 15 tables, 11 charts ISBN 0-7748-1213-3 hc $85.00 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES A Dynamic Balance Social Capital and Sustainable Community Development Edited by Ann Dale and Jenny Onyx A Dynamic Balance aims to illustrate the links between two normally disparate literatures – social capital and sustainable development – within the overall context of local community development. This book illuminates the impor- tance of understanding the social dimension of sustainability and how it can be mobilized at the community level. This is shown by applied research in a number of small, predominantly rural Australian and Canadian communities. Given the number of small communities in both countries struggling to diversify from single- resource economies in a context of increasing globalization, this topic touches on several criti- cal public policy issues. The contributors argue that communities’ key strategies for responding to the issues they face must be embedded in the dialectics of sustainable development. If they are not, single-resource economy communities will continue to face ecological, social, and eco- nomic collapse. This book will appeal to both specialists in the fields of social capital and sustainable develop- ment, and to wider audiences, such as business administration students, development experts, and public policy decision-makers. Ann Dale is Professor in the Science, Technology, and Environment Division at Royal Roads Univer- sity. Jenny Onyx is Director of the Centre for Aus- tralian Community Organisation and Management at the University of Technology in Sydney. MAY 288 pages, est., 6 x 9” 19 figures, 8 tables ISBN 0-7748-1143-9 hc $85.00 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST At the Edge Sustainable Development in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, 232 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0837-3, pb $27.95 The Cost of Climate Policy Mark Jaccard, John Nyboer, and Bryn Sadownik 2002, 232 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0951-5 , pb $29.95 11F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT RECENTLY RELEASED Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution The Historical Status of Animals Rod Preece “A marvelous scholarly tour de force. Preece is the most learned person in the area writing today.” – Bernard Rollin, author of Animal Rights and Human Morality and The Frankenstein Syndrome In this provocative inquiry into the status of animals in human society from the fifth century BC to the present, Rod Preece provides a wholly new per- spective on the human–animal relationship. Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution traces the historical status of animals in western civiliza- tion, and shows that current scholarship in this area is seriously deficient. Preece particularly contests the customary claims: that the Christian doctrine has denied immortality to animals, with the corresponding implication that they were thereby denied ethical consideration; that there was a near universal belief animals were intended for human use, with the corresponding implication that they were not ends in themselves, and were thus not entitled to ethical consideration; that Charles Dar- win’s theory of evolution had a profoundly positive impact on the way in which nonhuman animals were regarded and treated; and that the idea of the “happy beast” was merely a trope to condemn humans for their hubris and was not at all a sincere attempt to raise the status of animals. In contrast to prevailing intellectual opinion, Preece argues that a significant number of early Christians were vegetarian; that control of nature was often un- dertaken not at the expense of animals but, in part, out of exasperation at their tribulations; that the Cartesian conception of animals as automata was largely rejected, especially in the English-speaking world; that Darwin’s theory of natural selection had no appreciable influence on the status of animals; and, finally, that “theriophily” – the notion of animal superiority over humans – was given greater cre- dence than is commonly recognized. Rod Preece believes that our ethical responsibilities to animals are ill served by the current simplistic and misleading conception of the historical record, and with this book, attempts a significant rethink- ing of the human–animal relationship. Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution will be required read- ing for animal scientists, animal philosophers, and animal rights activists who have an interest in the history and philosophy of animal ethics. Rod Preece is Professor of Political Science at Wilfrid Laurier University. JUNE 448 pages est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1156-0 hc $85.00 Shaped By the West Wind Nature and History in Georgian Bay Claire Elizabeth Campbell Foreword by Graeme Wynn NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb A Chronicle of Sensibility to Animals Rod Preece 2002, 420 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0897-7 , pb $29.95 Canadian Rights Only NEW IN PAPER Animals and Nature Cultural Myths, Cultural Realities Rod Preece 1999, 336 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0897-7, hc $29.95 Along the east shore of Ontario’s Georgian Bay lie the Thirty Thousand Islands, a granite archipelago scarred by glaciers, where the white pines cling to the ancient rock, twisted and bent by the west wind – a symbol of a region where human history has been shaped by the natural environment. Over the last four centuries, the Bay has been visited by some of the most famous figures in Canadian history, from Samuel de Champlain to the Group of Seven. This book traces the history of Canadians’ reactions to and interactions with this distinctive and often intractable landscape. Beginning with a revealing analysis of the carto- graphic history of the Bay, Campbell proceeds to examine changing cultural representations of landscape over time, shifts between resource development and recreational use, recurring motifs of water and rock in landscape design and representation, the evolution of regional identity, and the environmental politics of place. Shaped By the West Wind will appeal to readers interested in geography, art and design, literary criticism, environmental studies, and history. Claire Elizabeth Campbell is Killam Postdoc- toral Fellow in the Department of History and Classics at the University of Alberta. 2004 294 pages, 6 x 9” 15 colour photos, 11 b/w photos, 11 maps ISBN 0-7748-1098-X hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1099-8 pb $29.95 12 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 LAW / ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT RECENTLY RELEASED NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy, Second Edition Melody Hessing, Michael Howlett, and Tracy Summerville In this new and updated edition, the authors once again examine policy making in one of the most significant areas of activity in the Canadian econ- omy – natural resources and the environment – and discuss the evolution of resource policies from the early era of exploitation to the present era of resource and environmental management, including the Kyoto Protocol. Using an integrated political economy and policy perspective, the book provides an analytic framework from which the foundation of ideological perspectives, admin- istrative structures, and substantive issues are explored. It offers an interdisciplinary framework with which to think through ecological, political, economic, and social issues. The integration of social science perspectives and the combination of theoretical and empirical work make this innovative book one of the most comprehensive analyses of Canadian natural resource and environmental policy to date. It will be a useful resource for students and teachers of environmental and public policy, policy makers, and environmentalists. Melody Hessing is a faculty member of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Douglas College. Michael Howlett is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at Simon Fraser University. Tracy Summerville is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Northern British Columbia. MAY 384 pages, est., 20 tables, 19 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1188-9 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1181-1 pb $34.95 Bioregionalism and Civil Society Democratic Challenges to Corporate Globalism Mike Carr Corporate globalism is viewed by many as an unstoppable juggernaut. But how can an economic system that makes the world more vulnerable to environmental degradation, growing inequality and poverty, and abuse of political and economic power offer us a viable future? In Bioregionalism and Civil Society, Mike Carr outlines an alternative to the economically, environ- mentally, and politically unsustainable movement of globalization. He argues for the potential of biore- gionalism as a place-specific, social, cultural, and community economic movement within democratic civil society that can stand in opposition to the homogenizing trends of corporate globalization. By integrating civil society theory with social and natural ecologies, Carr offers a practical approach to creating an economically, environmentally, and culturally sustainable world. Bioregionalism and Civil Society addresses the urgent need in indus- trialized societies for both theoretical and practical frameworks that promote new, sustainable meth- ods of living. It is a valuable addition to the fields of green political science, social change theory, environmental thought, and radical planning. Mike Carr has been active for decades in the social justice, peace, and ecology movements, in addition to bioregionalism. He teaches at the University of British Columbia and Simon Fraser University. 2004 344 pages, 8 maps, 2 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0944-2 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0945-0 pb $29.95 This Elusive Land Women and the Canadian Environment Melody Hessing, Rebecca Raglon, and Catriona Sandilands, Editors This Elusive Land introduces the literature about women and the environment in Canada. It looks at the ways women integrate the social and biophysi- cal settings of their lives, and features a range of contexts in which gender mediates, inspires, and informs a sense of belonging to and in this land. This volume reveals the significance of women’s experiences in various landscapes and addresses a number of questions: How are women politically active in developing environmental and resource policy? How are women’s positions in the family, the community, and the labour force mediated by the environment? What would a feminist envi- ronmental perspective look like, especially in the Canadian context? And finally, and perhaps most importantly, does a feminist perspective enable us to better know, understand, and value the Canadian environment, and if so, how? A timely and highly relevant discussion of the re- lationship between gender and environment, this book also covers the ways in which both physical and social landscapes continue to evolve. Melody Hessing is a faculty member of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Douglas College. Rebecca Raglon teaches in the Department of English at the University of British Columbia. Catriona Sandilands is an associate professor in the Faculty of Environmental Studies and Canada Research Chair in Sustainability and Culture at York University. 2004 408 pages, 3 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1106-4 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1107-2 pb $34.95 13F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT Second Growth Community Economic Development in Rural British Columbia Sean Markey, John Pierce, Kelly Vodden, and Mark Roseland Broad political and economic changes are dramatically reshaping rural and small-town communities in British Columbia and across Canada. Increasingly, much of the responsibility for community-based prosperity and survival is falling to communities themselves. This book is drawn from a three-year participatory research project with four communities in British Columbia: two municipalities (Salmon Arm and 100 Mile House/South Cariboo) and two Aboriginal communities (the Upper St’at’imc represented by the Lillooet Tribal Council, and the Nuxalk of Bella Coola). The first part examines historical and contemporary forces of restructuring, linking the way in which rural communities have developed with the legacy of resource development and Aboriginal marginalization. The second part presents the theoretical and practical dynamics of the community economic development process and outlines various strategies that communities can initiate to diversify their local economies. As rural and small-town communities struggle to confront complex forces of change, sound theo- retical frameworks and tested best practices are important tools in facilitating the prospects for second growth. Sean Markey, John Pierce, Kelly Vodden, and Mark Roseland are members of the Centre for Sustainable Community Development (formerly the Community Economic Development Centre) at Simon Fraser University. JANUARY 360 pages, 45 tables, 9 figures, 5 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1058-0 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1059-9 pb $34.95 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability A Farming Systems Analysis Edited by Glen C. Filson As globalization restructures agriculture and rural communities, the impacts of industrialized farm- ing have captured public attention. Concerns are mounting about food quality, manure runoff, greenhouse gases, extra-label use of antibiotics, pesticide use, and rural conflict. This collection outlines the advantages of farming systems anal- ysis for understanding intensive agriculture and for evaluating its sustainabilty. Contributors look at the major environmental and social problems connected with intensive farm- ing. They outline trade-offs between profitability and environmental sustainability, and provide case studies that analyze farming systems. The book concludes that rural conflict and govern- ment regulation are likely to continue unless the public joins with farmers to help fund stewardship practices and stabilize farm incomes. The magnitude and complexity of the problems posed by intensive agriculture make interdis- ciplinary analyses of the linkages among the social, environmental, and economic aspects of farming ever more vital. This book will appeal to field practitioners, agricultural and environmental policy analysts, geographers, and those scholars and students weary of the pervasive production- oriented disciplinary focus that typifies most agri- cultural research. Glen C. Filson is Associate Professor of Rural Extension Studies at the University of Guelph. 2004 252 pages, 23 tables, 14 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1104-8 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1105-6 pb $29.95 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES Biotechnology Unglued Science, Society, and Social Cohesion Edited by Michael D. Mehta Proponents of biotechnology claim that advances in this technology will create a better world. While some innovations in biotechnology provide signifi- cant benefits to particular users, the impacts of these technologies on society are often poorly understood. Can biotechnology threaten the social fabric by weakening, even if temporarily, the social cohesion of society? Biotechnology Unglued explores this question in a well-considered investigation of the effects of tech- nology on social cohesion. This collection of eight case studies shows how particular applications in agricultural, medical, and forensic biotechnology affect the social cohesiveness of agricultural com- munities, citizens of the developed and developing world, consumer groups, scientific communities, and society in general. These impacts may be regional and sectoral, national, or global in nature, or specific to particular scientific communities. These essays make a significant contribution to the fields of sociology, agriculture, biotechnology, and environmental studies, and will be indispensible to scholars, policy makers, rural development agen- cies, farmers, and non-governmental organiza- tions. Its engaging and accessible style will appeal to anyone interested in the social dimensions of biotechnology. Michael Mehta is Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and the chair of the So- ciology of Biotechnology Program at the University of Saskatchewan. MARCH 208 pages, 6 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1133-1 hc $85.00 NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK RECENTLY RELEASED 14 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT RECENTLY RELEASED The 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty Sharing Conservation Burdens and Benefits M.P. Shepard and A.W. Argue For thousands of years, Pacific salmon have been the focus for the economic and social development of societies, both ancient and modern, around the rim of the North Pacific Ocean, including Canada and the United States. Beginning late in the 19th century and culminating in the 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty, Canada and the United States carried out long and contentious negotiations to provide a framework for coopera- tion for conserving and sharing the vitally impor- tant Pacific salmon resource. The 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty traces the history of the tumultuous negotiations, providing an insider’s perspective on the many complex issues that were addressed. It concludes with a brief assessment of the treaty’s performance under the difficult economic and environmental circumstances that have prevailed in the fishery since 1985. This incisive work, with its unique historical per- spective, will be of great interest to the Canadian and United States fishing communities affected by the treaty, to the general public, politicians, and fisheries specialists in both countries con- cerned with stewardship of natural resources, and to scholars of international law and regional history. M.P. Shepard was a technical advisor to the Pacific Salmon Treaty negotiations from 1958 to 1976, and negotiator from 1977 to 1983. A.W. Argue was a technical advisor during treaty negotiations and after implementation in 1985. JUNE 304 pages, 6 x 9” 38 figures, 14 tables ISBN 0-7748-1141-2 hc $85.00 Birds of Ontario: Habitat Requirements, Limiting Factors, and Status Al Sandilands Illustrated by Ross James Literature on the life history of birds is abundant and knowledge continues to grow. But there are few reference documents that compile this infor- mation so it is readily available without conducting extensive literature searches. In this book, information on habitat, limiting fac- tors, and status is summarized for eighty-four species of nonpasserines that occur regularly in Ontario. These topics are covered for the three primary avian seasons: breeding, migration, and winter. Habitat, nest sites, territoriality, site fidel- ity, annual reproductive effort, habitat loss and degradation, environmental contaminants, and a variety of other topics are covered in the species accounts. A map depicting breeding and wintering range is presented for each species, and illustra- tions by Ross James accompany each listing. This will be an essential reference for wildlife bi- ologists, environmental consultants, and planners preparing or reviewing environmental impact state- ments and environmental assessments. Serious birders will find it of interest as well. Although the book focuses on Ontario birds, it is highly relevant to adjacent provinces and states. Al Sandilands is Senior Ecologist and principal of Gray Owl Environmental Inc. His formal learn- ing focused on fisheries and aquatic entomology but, through his long-time interest in birds, he has evolved into a wildlife biologist. For most of his career, he has been an environmental consultant. Ross James, an ornithologist by profession, has practiced bird illustration for over forty years. MARCH 366 pages, 84 line drawings, 88 maps, 8 x 10” ISBN 0-7748-1066-1 hc $95.00 RECENTLY RELEASED The Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout Thomas P. Quinn “No book on salmon and salmon ecosystems is as well integrated or as up-to-date as this one. Quinn has brought together a wealth of information on salmon behavior, life history, and ecology.” – Peter Bisson, Pacific Northwest Research Sta- tion, US Forest Service Few subjects have generated as much emotional dialogue around conflicting scientific and policy agendas as the protection and management of Pacific salmon resources. In this major new work, Thomas Quinn distills from the vast scientific litera- ture the essential information on the behaviour and ecology of Pacific salmon, including steelhead and cutthroat trout, covering the complete life cycle. Representing the range of species and geographic regions, Quinn includes examples from classic studies of salmon biology and from the most cur- rent research to illustrate salmon life history and behaviour as well as the complex physical, biologi- cal, and human factors that affect them. This thorough, up-to-date survey should be on the shelf of anyone with a professional or personal interest in Pacific salmon and trout. It will appeal to a wide range of readers, including students, anglers, biologists, conservationists, legislators, and armchair naturalists. Thomas P. Quinn is Professor of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences at the University of Washington. FEBRUARY 320 pages, 190 illus., 64 in colour, 8 x 10” ISBN 0-7748-1127-7 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1128-5 pb $44.95 AVAILABLE IN THE US FROM UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PRESS. RECENTLY RELEASED 15F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A GEOGRAPHY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/GEOGRAPHY Geography of British Columbia, Second Edition Brett McGillivray Why is British Columbia unique within Canada? What physical processes have made this province so rugged and produced such remarkable variation in climate and vegetation? Why did non-Natives come to British Columbia, and what impact did they have on First Nations? Why did so many Asian immigrants come to this province and then leave for other parts of Canada? How were resources developed in the past and how are those resources developed today? This updated edition of Geography of British Columbia discusses these and many other aspects of the growth of this distinctive province. Brett McGillivray focuses first on the combination of physical processes that produced a spectacular variety of mountains, rivers, lakes, islands, fjords, forests, and minerals, explaining the forces that created the province and the natural hazards that can reshape it. A concise examination of BC historical geography follows, covering First Nations ways of life, colonization, Asian immigration, and the bitter history of institutionalized racism. The second half of the book contains a detailed description of the economic geography of the province, with chapters on forestry, the salmon fishery, metal mining, energy supply and demand, agriculture, water, and the tour- ism industry. It addresses the present-day issues of urbanization, economic development, and resource management, providing a thorough background to these topics and suggesting what the future might hold. This newly updated and comprehensive exploration of the rich historical ge- ography and development of British Columbia will be welcomed by teachers, students, scholars, and everyone with an interest in the province. Brett McGillivray teaches geography of British Columbia at Capilano Col- lege, North Vancouver. NOVEMBER 248 pages, est., 8 x 10” approx. 16 b/w photos, 75 tables, 150 figures, including maps ISBN 0-7748-1253-2 hc $95.00 ISBN 0-7748-1254-0 pb $39.95 PAPERBACK AVAILABLE IN CANADA ONLY. » ALSO OF INTEREST Vanishing British Columbia Michael Kluckner 2005, 224 pages, 220 colour illus., 130 b/w illus., 22 maps ISBN 0-7748-1125-0, pb $49.95 See page 28 The Vancouver Achievement Urban Planning and Design John Punter 2003, 480 pages, 67 b/w photos, ISBN 0-7748-0972-8, pb $39.95 Contents 1 British Columbia: A Region of Regions 2 Physical Processes and Human Implications 3 Geophysical Hazards: Living with Risks 4 Modifying the Landscape: The Arrival of Europeans 5 First Nations and their Territories: Reclaiming the Land 6 The Geography of Racism: The Spatial Diffusion of Asians 7 Resource Management in a Changing Global Economy 8 Forestry: The Dominant Export Industry 9 The Fishing Industry: Managing a Mobile Resource 10 Metal Mining: The Opening and Closing of Mines 11 Energy: Supply and Demand 12 Agriculture: The Land and What Is Produced 13 Water: An Essential Resource 14 Tourism: A New and Dynamic Industry 15 Single-Resource Communities: Fragile Settlements 16 Urbanization: A Summary of People and Landscapes in Transition Glossary 16 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 MEDIA STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/MEDIA STUDIES Morals and the Media, Second Edition Ethics in Canadian Journalism Nick Russell Confronted daily with decisions on how to present their stories, what to write and what not to write, journalists and the media are frequently accused of sensationalizing, of choosing to report the bad news, and of misquoting those they review. In this substantially updated edition of Morals and the Media, Nick Russell ad- dresses many of the concerns the public has about the media as he examines why the media behave the way they do. He also discusses how values have been developed and applied and suggests value systems that can be used to judge special situations. This revised edition covers the many changes in the Canadian media in the last decade, including further concentration of media ownership, media convergence, online journalism, the rise of the web log, and the tightening economic pressures on the industry as a whole. While much of the debate in this field has focused on conditions in the United States, Russell points out that the ethical issues that arise in Canada are often substantially different from those in the US. In the US individuals have the protection of the First Amendment, but it is the very different Charter of Rights and Freedoms that determines the rights of Canadians, and also the laws that relate to the media. Morals and the Media will be of great value in journalism courses and an important resource for journalists, as it offers criteria for analyzing complex situations and reaching justifiable decisions. Finally, it will be of interest to the general reader, as it gives insights into how the media work and provides a yardstick by which to judge their performance. Nick Russell is a former journalist who taught in the School of Journalism at the University of Regina and now lives in Victoria. SEPTEMBER 268 pages, 8 x 10” 53 figures ISBN 0-7748-1089-0 pb $39.95 PAPERBACK AVAILABLE IN CANADA ONLY Contents Introduction Part 1: The Framework 1 Values and Evaluation 2 The Nature of News 3 The Role of the Media 4 Freedom of the Press Part 2: The Pressures 5 The Media and Money 6 Conflict of Interest 7 Pack Journalism and Celebrity Journalism 8 Manipulating the Media 9 Naming Names and Revealing Sources 10 To Press or to Suppress? 11 Playing Fast and Loose with the Truth Part 3: The Pitfalls, Potholes, and Impediments 12 Fair Game: The Media and Privacy 13 Blood and Guts: The Media and Violence 14 The Naughty Bits: The Media and Sex 15 Hide the Paper: The Media and Language 16 Different Media: Different Problems Part 4: Renewal 17 Righting Writing Wrongs 18 Codes of Conduct Conclusion 17F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A HEALTH / SOCIAL WORK WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/SOCIAL WORK As North America’s ethnic populations increase, health care and social service workers are recog- nizing the need to be more aware of the particular needs of their ethnic patients in order to provide cul- turally sensitive and effective treatment programs. This newly revised edition of Cross-Cultural Caring: A Handbook for Health Professionals describes Viet- namese, Cambodian, Laotian, Chinese, Japanese, Iranian, South Asian, and Central American ethno- cultural groups. It stresses the need to understand both the cultural beliefs and daily life issues facing immigrants, such as work, income, child-rearing, and aging, all of which impinge on health. Reflecting the questions health professionals most often ask about immigrant groups, each chapter describes one ethno-cultural group, discussing such issues as childbirth, mental illness, dental care, hospitalization, and death, as well as home country culture, common reasons for emigrating, and challenges in adjusting to a new culture. With its wealth of practical information, this book will be particularly useful to those working directly with immigrants and refugees, such as health care providers and administrators, teachers and school administrators, and social workers, and will also be of interest to medical students, sociologists, and anthropologists. Nancy Waxler-Morrison is Associate Profes- sor, Emerita, of social work and sociology at the University of British Columbia. Joan M. Anderson is a professor of nursing at the University of Brit- ish Columbia. Elizabeth Richardson is a social worker with the Ministry of Social Services and Family Development, British Columbia. Natalie A. Chambers was born and raised in London, England, and holds an MA in anthropology from Simon Fraser University. Contents Introduction: A Perspective on Culturally Sensitive Health Care 1 People of Central American Descent 2 People of Chinese Descent 3 People of Cambodian and Laotian  Descent 4 People of Iranian Descent 5 People of Japanese Descent 6 People of South Asian Descent 7 People of Vietnamese Descent 8 Refugees in Canada Conclusion: Delivering Culturally Sensitive Health Care AUGUST 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1255-9 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1025-4 pb $29.95 PAPERBACK AVAILABLE IN CANADA ONLY Cross-Cultural Caring, Second Edition A Handbook for Health Professionals Edited by Nancy Waxler-Morrison, Joan M. Anderson, Elizabeth Richardson, and Natalie A. Chambers Building Health Promotion Capacity Action for Learning, Learning from Action Scott McLean, Joan Feather, and David Butler-Jones Building Health Promotion Capacity explores the professional practice of health promotion, and the ways individuals and organizations become more effective in supporting and undertaking such practice. The concepts of “capacity” and “capacity- building” are used to structure this exploration. Capacity refers to those qualities or characteristics that enable people to do something. The book is based on the Building Health Pro- motion Capacity Project (1998–2003), which was designed to study the process of capacity development through taking action to enhance health promotion capacity in Saskatchewan. For health promotion practitioners, this book provides a coherent framework for effective professional practice in the field. Leaders in health sector organizations will acquire a greater understanding of how to support health promotion practice and of how to recruit and develop individual practitioners. Policy makers will learn characteristics of environ- ments that are supportive of the health promotion capacity of individuals and organizations. Scholars will acquire an understanding of the nature of health promotion capacity and a methodology for studying such capacity. Scott McLean is Professor and Associate Dean of Extension at the University of Saskatchewan. Joan Feather recently retired from the position of Coordinator of the Prairie Region Health Promotion Research Centre. David Butler-Jones is the first Chief Public Health Officer of Canada. MARCH 152 pages, 7 tables, 11 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1150-1 hc $65.00 RECENTLY RELEASED » ALSO OF INTEREST First Do No Harm Making Sense of Canadian Health Reform Terrence Sullivan and Patricia M. Baranek 2002, 120 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1016-5, pb $16.95 18 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS RECENTLY RELEASED Racing to the Bottom? Provincial Interdependence in the Canadian Federation Edited by Kathryn Harrison Governing Ourselves? The Politics of Canadian Communities Mary Louise McAllister Popular rhetoric suggests that the 21st century has ushered in an era of homogeneity. Urbaniza- tion, globalization, amalgamation, media con- glomeration, and technological convergence have become familiar terms. Given the pressures of integration and assimilation, how are people within communities able to make decisions about their own environment, whether individually or collectively? To what extent can they govern themselves? Governing Ourselves? explores issues of influence and power within local institutions and decision- making processes using numerous illustrations from municipalities across Canada. It shows how communities large and small, from Toronto to Iqal- uit, have distinctive political cultures and therefore respond differently to changing global and domes- tic environments. Case studies of Prince George, Sherbrooke, Saint John, and Kitchener-Waterloo are used to illuminate historical and contemporary challenges to local governance. This stimulating book covers traditional topics such as government structures and institutions and intergovernmental relations. It also reaches more broadly into areas of inquiry relevant to geography, urban planning, environmental studies, public ad- ministration, sociology, and Canadian studies. Mary Louise McAllister is Associate Professor in the Department of Environment and Resource Studies, University of Waterloo. 2004 352 pages, 6½ x 9½” ISBN 0-7748-1062-9 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1063-7 pb $39.95 RECENTLY RELEASED » ALSO OF INTEREST Redrawing Local Government Boundaries John Meligrana, Ed. 2004, 256 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0934-5, pb $29.95 Globalization and Well-Being John F. Helliwell 2003, 104 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0993-0, pb $19.95 “This book gives researchers the opportunity to understand how specialists in other disciplines and with different points of view understand the issue of provincial interdependence. A very important topic, of immediate concern to policy makers, written by well-known experts: a winning combination.” – Ron Kneebone, co-author of Past (In)Discretions: Federal and Provincial Fiscal Policy in Canada The spectre of a “race to the bottom” is increasingly prominent in debates about globalization and also within federal systems, where the mobility of both capital and individuals prompts fears of inter-juris- dictional competition. This volume asks whether Canadian provinces are racing to the bottom and, if so, with what consequences? Contributors offer a rich theoretical and empirical picture of interprovincial competition in several different policy fields. Contrary to dire predictions of a downward spiral in provincial standards, the au- thors find that Canadian provinces have continued to increase their taxes on capital, maintained and occasionally increased environmental standards, restrained their reliance on subsidies to attract investment, and successfully increased welfare ben- efits and excise taxes in at least some periods. In explaining the provinces’ resistence to a race to the bottom, it is noteworthy that, in addition to capital, ideas and information also flow freely within a na- tional political community. Governments, activists, and individual voters thus look to the benchmarks set by other jurisdictions, and the resulting upward pressure for emulation can counteract downward pressures from mobile actors. This timely, practical volume will be of interest to public policy practitioners, as well as to students and scholars of economics and political science. Kathryn Harrison is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia, and author of Passing the Buck: Federalism and Canadian Environmental Policy. NOVEMBER 288 pages, est., 59 figures, 8 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1225-7 hc $85.00 19F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS Cabinets and First Ministers Graham White What place do first ministers, along with the cabinets they select, have in democratic life in Canada? Has cabinet really become just a focus group for the prime minister? Do political staff and central agency bureaucrats enhance or diminish democracy? In an accessible, thorough, and balanced fashion, Graham White examines the concentration of power in cabinet and the prime minister’s office. Taking the view that explaining our Westminster- style government as a benign dictatorship is an oversimplification, Cabinets and First Ministers pro- vides an honest assessment of current conditions. White renders a clear account of the development, structure, and operation of cabinet, and the role of the first ministers at the federal, provincial, and territorial levels. He further discusses how the processes that support cabinet are affected by the considerable power of the first minister and looks at the ways in which they allow for the involvement of other elected members and the public. Keeping in mind the core concerns of the Canadian Democratic Audit, White also examines first min- isters and cabinets with an eye to accountability and transparency. His cogent analysis does much to explain this much-scrutinized aspect of our de- mocracy, and points the way to realistic proposals for its improvement. Graham White is a professor of political science at the University of Toronto. MAY 224 pages, 8 tables, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-1158-7 hc $65.00 CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT SERIES Communication Technology Darin Barney When the Internet began to emerge as a popular new mode of communication, many observers surmised that it would revolutionize our demo- cratic institutions. Today, voter turnout levels are at historic lows, while Internet usage is at historic highs. Can we still make the claim, then, that new information and communication technologies (ICTs) enhance democratic life in Canada? How have communication technologies affected the distribution of power and practice of politics in Canadian society? In Communication Technology, Darin Barney inves- tigates the links between ICTs and our democracy. Framing his discussion around the Canadian Demo- cratic Audit’s central concerns of inclusiveness, public participation, and responsiveness, Barney argues that the potential of ICTs to contribute to a more democratic political system will remain largely untapped unless the more conventional dimensions of Canadian politics, the economy, and modes of governance are re-oriented. Communication Technology poses some pro- vocative questions about the state of Canadian democracy and the place of ICTs in shaping and improving it. Students of political science and media studies, as well as those with an interest in understanding the activist potential of ICTs will find this book particularly compelling. Darin Barney is Canada Research Chair in Technology and Citizenship and a professor of communication studies at McGill University. MAY 224 pages, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-1182-X hc $65.00 CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT SERIES The Courts Ian Greene 208 pages, est. Available Spring 2006, hc $65.00 NOW IN PAPERBACK Advocacy Groups Lisa Young and Joanna Everitt 188 pages, 7 tables, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-1110-2, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1111-0, pb $22.95 Citizens Elisabeth Gidengil, André Blais, Neil Nevitte, and Richard Nadeau 224 pages, 27 figures, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-0919-1, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-0920-5, pb $22.95 Elections John C. Courtney 224 pages, 2 figures, 2 tables, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-0917-5, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-0918-3, pb $22.95 Federalism Jennifer Smith 208 pages, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-1060-2, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1061-0, pb $22.95 Legislatures David Docherty 240 pages, 31 tables, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-1064-5, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1065-3, pb $22.95 Political Parties William Cross 218 pages, 17 tables, 16 figures, 5½ x 8½” ISBN 0-7748-0940-X, hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-0941-8, pb $22.95 RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED Canadian Democratic Audit FORTHCOMING, SPRING 2006 The Courts Ian Greene 20 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS Multicultural Nationalism Civilizing Difference, Constituting Community Gerald Kernerman Insiders and Outsiders Alan Cairns and the Reshaping of Canadian Citizenship Edited by Gerald Kernerman and Philip Resnick “Multicultural Nationalism makes an important contribution to debates about national unity and diversity in Canada. Kernerman persuasively shows how the problematic logic of thinking in terms of dichotomies is not only woven into the political and public debates, but can also be detected in the ide- alized and abstract works of political philosophers such as Charles Taylor and Will Kymlicka.” – Avigail Eisenberg, co-editor of Painting the Maple: Race, Gender, and the Construction of Canada Canadian citizenship has long been characterized in opposition to that of our southern neighbour as a “mosaic” instead of a “melting pot.” Acceptance of minority ethnic, racial, religious, cultural, and linguistic groups has largely been seen as key to our sense of what it means to be Canadian. Such multiplicity, however, has given rise to ongoing de- bates over equality, diversity, identity, and unity. This groundbreaking work interrogates and ex- pands the accepted modes of thinking through Canadian citizenship. Drawing on feminist and post- colonial theorists, Gerald Kernerman undertakes a discourse analysis of Canadian constitutional and policy documents, public speeches, and media texts. He examines and critiques what he sees as the two major competing understandings of how Canada ought to manage its diversity, both of which seek to define an overarching notion of Canadian unity: on the one hand, the argument for differentiated citizenship, or “difference,” and on the other, the case for universal and undifferenti- ated citizenship, or “equality.” Positing that each of these positions ends at the same impasse in its preoccupation with the challenges diversity represents for cohesion and stability, Kernerman proposes an alternative – a post-nationalist multicul- turalism that does not attempt to ask, or answer, the thorny “unity” question. An important contribution to the critical literature on Canadian politics, citizenship, and multicultural- ism, Multicultural Nationalism will appeal to political scientists and philosophers, as well as those with an interest in critical race theory, liberal multicul- turalism, and law and society. Gerald Kernerman is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at York Uni- versity. AUGUST 160 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1000-9 hc $75.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Insiders and Outsiders appraises the work of Alan Cairns, one of the most influential Canadian social scientists of the contemporary period. Few have helped shape so many key debates in such a wide range of topics in Canadian politics, from the electoral system and federalism to constitutional and Charter politics, to questions of Aboriginal citizenship. This volume contains engaging and critical analy- ses of Cairns’ contributions by a well-known team of scholars. It includes appraisals of his role as a public intellectual, his interpretation of Canada’s electoral system, his views on federalism and on Canadian unity, his approach to Aboriginal/non- Aboriginal relations, and his writings on citizenship and diversity. The book will appeal to students and scholars of Canadian politics, history, and society, especially those examining issues such as the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, Aboriginal politics, political institutions, and political change. It should also appeal to politically engaged readers who share Cairns’ concerns with broad questions of citizen- ship, diversity, and national unity. Gerald Kernerman is Assistant Professor in the Department of Canadian Studies at Wilfrid Laurier University. Philip Resnick is Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. 2004 378 pages, 7 figures, 7 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1068-8 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1069-6 pb $29.95 RECENTLY RELEASED NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST Shifting Boundaries Aboriginal Identity, Pluralist Theory, and the Politics of Self-Government Tim Schouls 2003, 240 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1047-5 , pb $24.95 Citizens Plus Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State Alan C. Cairns 2002, 288 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0768-7, pb $29.95 21F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS In Defence of Multinational Citizenship Siobhán Harty and Michael Murphy “An ideal undergraduate textbook, it is also a must-read for anyone wishing to understand the internal plurality of contemporary societies.” – James Tully, co-editor of Multinational Democracy At the beginning of the 21st century, there is now a pressing need to develop new forms of citizenship to meet demands for self-determination advanced by substate nations and indigenous peoples. In Defence of Multinational Citizenship responds to this challenge by making a compelling case for a new form of multinational citizenship. Such a conception would provide equal recognition to the citizenship regimes of state and substate nations through a democratic argument for self- determination at the substate level, and a revised conception of state sovereignty that is divided and shared. Drawing from both existing liberal nationalist and cosmopolitan theories of citizenship and self-determination, as well as selected case studies of self-determination within multinational states, Siobhán Harty and Michael Murphy have crafted an alternative multinational model of citizenship that puts forth guidelines for how often competing nations can coexist peacefully within the borders of a state. A sharp and insightful book, In Defence of Multina- tional Citizenship will have much to offer nationalist and Aboriginal leaders, academics, and policy makers who study the issue of justice and equality in multinational states. Siobhán Harty is Senior Policy Advisor in Strate- gic Policy, Social Development Canada. Michael Murphy is Research Associate at the Institute of Intergovernmental Relations and Lecturer in the Department of Political Studies at Queen’s University. JUNE 2005 208 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1199-4 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1200-1 pb $32.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada Chris MacKenzie Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada explores the organizational and ideological nature of political parties that are initially formed to do the work of social movements. It examines the Family Coalition Party of British Columbia (FCP) from its origins as an alienated sub-group in the Social Credit Party to its rebirth as the Unity Party of British Columbia, and through its struggles as a marginal political entity along the way. While addressing the FCP’s relationship to the larger North American pro-family movement, Chris MacKenzie also demonstrates the party’s organizational similarity to its ideological antith- esis, the Green Party. Drawing on seven years of field research, he identifies the obstacles that political parties involved in social movement work must overcome in order to achieve their goals. He concludes that such party/movements have a limited political life, as the challenges they face inevitably push them towards mainstream political institutionalization. Consequently, their only realis- tic goal may be to merge their ideals with those of another, larger political body. This book makes a substantial contribution to our understanding of the genesis, development, and impact of political party/movements in Canada. Moreover, it provides useful insight into the dynam- ics and issues that make up the current pro-family movements in Canada and the United States. Chris MacKenzie teaches in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at the University of British Columbia. MARCH 304 pages, 4 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1096-3 hc $85.00 RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED » ALSO OF INTEREST Representation and Democratic Theory David Laycock 2004, 304 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1079-3, pb $29.95 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship Essays on the Problem of Political Community Ronald Beiner 2002, 240 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0988-4, pb $29.95 22 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS Carefair Rethinking the Responsibilities and Rights of Citizenship Paul Kershaw We often think that care is personal or intimate, whereas citizenship is political and public. In Carefair, Paul Kershaw urges readers to resist this private/public distinction by interrogating care in the context of patriarchy, racial suppression, and class prejudice. The book develops a convincing case for treating caregiving as a matter of citizen- ship that obliges and empowers all in society. Carefair is motivated by the rise of duty dis- courses, which urge renewed appreciation for obligations in civil society. From a feminist perspective, Kershaw argues that convergence between these discourses signals the possibility for compromise in favour of policies that will deter men from free-riding on female care. He recom- mends amendments to Canadian parental leave, child care, and employment standards as part of a caregiving analogue to workfare. Carefair explores the place of private caregiving in social inclusion, the possibility that privileged breadwinners suffer some exclusion, as well as a detailed blueprint for more public investment in work-family balance. It will appeal to policy makers and activists interested in ideas, as well as to theorists with a pragmatic bent, especially students of citizenship, the welfare state, and the sociology of the family. Paul Kershaw is a professor in the Faculty of Graduate Studies at the University of British Co- lumbia and a faculty member in the Human Early Learning Partnership. MAY 240 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1160-9 hc $85.00 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care Olena Hankivsky The feminist ethic of care has received much attention in scholarly circles recently. An ethic of care is concerned most of all with contextual- izing the human condition, being responsive to people’s individual differences through a particular form of engagement, and taking into account the consequences of decisions in terms of relieving burdens, hurt, or suffering. Although the theory continues to develop, less attention has been paid to its practical implications. To date, the relation- ship between care ethics and public policy in the Canadian context has not been investigated. In Social Policy and the Ethic of Care, Hankivsky considers the implications of this ethic for a range of Canadian social policy issues. Through a series of case studies, she demonstrates the extent to which a care orientation differs from a justice orientation, and provides an alternative normative framework for interpreting, understanding, and evaluating social policy. Social Policy and the Ethic of Care bridges the gap between theoretical and public policy analysis in revealing why Canadian social policy is lacking and how it could be made more effective by including an ethic of care. This interdisciplinary text is essential reading for schol- ars and students of gender or feminist studies, philosophy, political theory, and social policy. Olena Hankivsky is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science, and Adjunct Professor in the Department of Women’s Studies at Simon Fraser University. 2004 188 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1070-X hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1071-8 pb $29.95 RECENTLY RELEASED If I Had a Hammer Retraining That Really Works Margaret Hillyard Little This book is about poor women, many of them sin- gle mothers, Aboriginal, or both, who have defied the odds to become apprenticing carpenters. To do so they have juggled child-care schedules, left abusive partners, and kicked drug habits to par- ticipate in a unique intensive retraining program. Through the voices of the women participants and their instructors, Little analyzes the program to reveal the struggles and triumphs of low-income women. She demonstrates that there is a desper- ate need for retraining programs that provide real opportunities for economic independence. She also argues that, in an era of workfare and time- limited welfare, such programs are an effective strategy for welfare reform. If I Had a Hammer fills a gap in current literature on retraining and welfare policy and contributes to social policy that transcends its Canadian context. Drawing on her years as a journalist, Little writes in an accessible manner that will engage the general public and students. The book will be widely used in courses on politics, women’s studies, sociology, labour studies, social work, and economics. “An outstanding book. It will be widely used by those interested in the welfare state and labour market issues, as well those in urban Aboriginal studies, where it has much to say that is very valuable.” --Jim Silver, Chair of the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives, Manitoba Margaret Hillyard Little teaches Political Studies and Women’s Studies at Queen’s University. 2004 192 pages, 14 b/w photos, 4 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1118-8 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1119-6 pb $24.95 NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK 23F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY The Middle Power Project Canada and the Founding of the United Nations Adam Chapnick “A fresh and critically important alternative to much of the literature on Canadian foreign policy and diplomatic history during this period. I think that it will become an essential source for understanding Canada’s involvement in developing the United Na- tions organization.” – Tom Keating, author of Canada and World Order, 2nd edition The Middle Power Project describes a defining period of Canadian and international history. During the Second World War, Canada transformed itself from British dominion to self-proclaimed middle power. It became an active, enthusiastic, and idealistic participant in the creation of one of the longest lasting global institutions of recent times: the United Nations. This was, in many historians’ opinions, the beginning of a golden age of Canadian diplomacy. Chapnick suggests that the golden age may not have been so lustrous. During the UN negotiations, Canadian policymakers were more cautious than idealistic. The civil service was inexperienced and often internally divided. Canada’s significant contributions were generally limited to the much ne- glected economic and social fields. Nevertheless, creating the UN changed what it meant to be Ca- nadian. Rightly or wrongly, from the establishment of the United Nations onward, Canadians would see themselves as leading internationalists. Based on materials not previously available to Ca- nadian scholars, The Middle Power Project presents a critical reassessment of the traditional and widely accepted account of Canada’s role and interests in the formation of the United Nations. It will be be read carefully by historians and political scientists, and will be appreciated by general readers with an interest in Canadian and international history. Adam Chapnick is a Social Sciences and Hu- manities Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow and Lecturer in History at Carleton University. NOVEMBER 240 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1247-8 hc $85.00 Canada and the End of Empire Phillip Buckner Sir John Seeley once wrote that the British Em- pire was acquired in a “fit of absence of mind.” Whatever the truth of this comment, it is certainly arguable that the empire was dismantled in such a fit. Canada and the End of Empire deals with the implications to Canada and Canadians of British decolonization and the end of empire – particularly during the period of rapid disengage- ment during the 1950s and 60s. Contributors not only look at the political and diplo- matic pressures behind the dismantling of empire, but they also embrace a broad range of themes, including the changing economic relationship with Great Britain, the role of educational and cultural institutions in maintaining the British connection, the Suez Crisis, the royal tour of 1959, the deci- sion to adopt a new flag in 1964, the efforts to find a formula for repatriating the constitution, the Canadianization of the Royal Canadian Navy, and the attitudes of First Nations to the changed nature of the Anglo-Canadian relationship. An important addition to the growing canon of empire studies and imperial history, Canada and the End of Empire will be of interest to historians of the Commonwealth, and to scholars and students interested in the relationship between colonialism and nationalism. Phillip Buckner is Professor Emeritus of History at the University of New Brunswick and Senior Research Fellow at the University of London. 2004 352 pages, 4 figures, 1 table, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0915-9 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0916-7 pb $29.95 NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST A Trading Nation Canadian Trade Policy from Colonialism to Globalization Michael Hart 2002, 576 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0895-0, pb $29.95 24 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY RECENTLY RELEASED Commanding Canadians The Second World War Diaries of A.F.C. Layard Edited by Michael Whitby “There is NOTHING in print anywhere that captures a sense of the whole war at sea from 1939-45, let alone the Atlantic war, like this book. It is a remark- able document, revealing the routine of daily life for a naval officer and providing unique insight into the later stages of anti-submarine warfare in the Second World War.” – Marc Milner, author of Battle of the Atlantic Commanding Canadians is the first comprehensive personal account – British or Canadian – that cov- ers the entire inshore anti-U-boat campaign in Euro- pean waters during the Second World War. Rescued from the archives, the diary of Commander Arthur Layard affords the reader insights into the experi- ences of command at sea against German naval forces. Far from a daily chronicle, this remarkably full and honest diary outlines Layard’s thoughts on his daily life and his naval career, including the strain and responsibility associated with command at sea in wartime. As well as shedding light on the inshore anti-subma- rine campaign, the diary also discusses significant events, such as the invasions of North Africa and Normandy and convoys to Russia; encounters with important personalities; the sinking of submarines and his own command; and the final surrender of German U-boats. A consummately well-researched work, Command- ing Canadians will appeal to both naval scholars, as well as to general readers interested in military history. Michael Whitby is Senior Naval Historian at the Canadian National Defence Headquarters. SEPTEMBER 320 pages, 30 b/w photos, 3 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1193-5 hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum The Soldiers’ General Bert Hoffmeister at War Douglas E. Delaney Foreword by J.L. Granatstein Self-doubt so plagued him that he suffered a nervous breakdown even before fighting his first combat action. But, by the end of the Second World War, Bert Hoffmeister had exorcised his anxieties, risen from Captain to Major-General, and won more awards than any Canadian officer in the war. Moreover, he earned a reputation as a fearless commander on the battlefield – one who led from the front, one well loved by those he led. How did he do it? The Soldiers’ General explains how Hoffmeister conducted his business as a military commander. With an astute analytical eye, Delaney carefully dissects Hoffmeister’s numerous battles to reveal how he managed and how he led, how he directed and how he inspired. An exemplary leader, Hoff- meister stood out among his contemporaries, not so much for his technical ability to move the chess pieces well, but rather for his ability to get the chess pieces to move themselves. The most comprehensive and accessible study of any Canadian military commander to date, The Soldiers’ General will appeal as much to the student of military history as it will to anyone in search of a good story. Douglas E. Delaney is Assistant Professor of History at the Royal Military College of Canada, and Infantry Officer (Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry). APRIL 320 pages, est., 21 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1148-X hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum » ALSO OF INTEREST Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters 1745-1815 Julian Gwyn 2003, 224 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0911-6, pb $29.95 The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue John Griffith Armstrong 2002, 256 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0891-8, pb $24.95 25F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY NEW PRICE! Prisoners of the Home Front German POWs in Southern Quebec, 1940-46 Martin F. Auger Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers Canada’s Second World War Jeffrey A. Keshen Little is known of the internment of German pris- oners of war, civilians and merchant seamen on Canadian soil during the Second World War. In the midst of the most destructive conflict in human history, almost 40,000 Germans were detained in twenty-five permanent internment camps and doz- ens of smaller work camps located across Canada. Five of these permanent camps were located on the southern shores of the St. Lawrence River at Farnham, Grande Ligne, Île-aux-Noix, Sherbrooke, and Sorel in the province of Quebec. Martin Auger’s book provides a fascinating insight into the internment operation in southern Quebec. The study examines the organization and day-to-day affairs of internment camps, and offers an in-depth analysis of the experience of the German prisoners who inhabited these camps. The author shows how the pressures of internment, such as restricted mobility, sexual deprivation, social alienation, and the lack of material comfort created important psychological and physical strains on inmates. In response, Canadian authorities introduced labour projects and educational programs to uphold morale, to thwart internal turmoil, and to prevent escapes. These initiatives also aimed to expose German prisoners to the values of a democratic society and prepare their postwar reintegration. The author concludes that Canada abided with the provisions of the Geneva Convention, and that its treatment of German prisoners was humane. Prisoners of the Home Front sheds light on life behind Canadian barbed wire. The study fills an important void in our knowledge of the Canadian home front during the Second World War and fur- thers our understanding of the human experience in times of war. OCTOBER 256 pages, est., 8 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1223-0 hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum “Jeffrey Keshen’s Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers is an extraordinary look at how Canadians lived, loved, and worked on the homefront during the Second World War.” – J.L. Granatstein, author of Canada’s Army: Wag- ing War and Keeping the Peace It was the “Good War.” Its cause was just; it ended the depression; and Canada’s contribution was nothing less than stellar. Canadians had every reason to applaud themselves and the heroes that made the nation proud. But the dark truth was that not all Canadians were saints or soldiers. Indeed, many were sinners. The first-ever synthesis of both the patriotic and the problematic in wartime Canada, Saints, Sin- ners, and Soldiers shows how moral and social changes, and the fears they generated, precipi- tated numerous, and often contradictory, legacies in law and society. From labour conflicts, to the black market, to prostitution, and beyond, Keshen acknowledges the underbelly of Canada’s Second World War, and demonstrates that the “Good War” was a complex tapestry of social forces – not all of which were above reproach. Essential to both military and social historians, Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers will also prove fascinating to anyone inter- ested in the evolution of Canada’s social fabric. Jeffrey A. Keshen is a member of the Depart- ment of History at the University of Ottawa. 2004 416 pages, 31 b/w photos, 8 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0923-X hc $34.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum » ALSO OF INTEREST Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939-1945 Roy MacLaren 2004, 352 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1100-5, pb $25.95 26 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY RECENTLY RELEASED Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal Edited by Bettina Bradbury and Tamara Myers “This book combines a number of key topics that greatly enhance historians’ understanding of Mon- treal’s cultural diversity. Scholars with a wide range of interests – those studying identity formation, the public/private divide, agency and regulation, consumer behavior, and collective memory – will find this an illuminating and valuable volume.” – Alan Gordon, author of Making Public Pasts: The Contested Terrain of Montréal’s Public Memories Negotiating Identity in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal illuminates the cultural complexity and richness of a modernizing city and its people. The chapters focus on sites where identities were forged and contested over critical decades in the city’s history. Readers will discover the link between the production of identity, place, and historical mo- ment, as they meet vagrant women, sailors in port, unemployed men of the Great Depression, elite families, widows, youth, students, shopkeepers, and female smokers as well as reformers, notaries, social workers, and educational authorities. Col- lectively, the contributors explore the intermediate spaces between the state, the voluntary sector, and the people, probing the in-between institutions of reform, shelter, education, and control, and of the processes that took people between homes and cemeteries, between families and shops, and onto the streets. This book will be of interest to a wide range of social and cultural historians, critical geographers, students of gender studies, and those wanting to know more about the fascinating past of one of Canada’s most lively cities. Bettina Bradbury is a member of the History and Women’s Studies Departments at York University. Tamara Myers is a member of the Department of History at the University of Winnipeg. SEPTEMBER 336 pages, est., 21 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1197-8 hc $85.00 Fight or Pay Soldiers’ Families in the Great War Desmond Morton “Our slogan has always been ‘Fight or Pay.’ We call upon the people to enlist or help others enlist. We sometimes say: ‘If you cannot put the “I” into fight, put the “pay” into patriotism,’ and that serves as a slogan on any platform.” -- Sir Herbert Ames, founder of the Canadian Patriotic Fund The Great War exists in the collective memory of Canadians as a tragic war. Characterized by the brutality of trench warfare, the First World War is remembered largely for the immense sacrifice in life and limb of Canadian soldiers. In Fight or Pay, renowned historian Desmond Morton turns his eye to the stories of those who paid in lieu of fighting – the wives, mothers, and families left behind when soldiers went to war. A pan-Canadian story, Fight or Pay brings to light the lives of thousands of valiant women whose sac- rifices have been overlooked in previous histories of the Great War. It is also an incisive and honest look at the beginnings of a social welfare system that Canadians have come to think of as intrinsic to citizenship. Social and military historians, scholars of gender studies, descendants of First World War families, and anyone with an interest in popular history will find Morton’s tale a rich addition to the landscape of Canadian history. Desmond Morton is Hiram Mills Professor in the Department of History at McGill University. SEPTEMBER 2004 326 pages, 6 x 9” 20 b/w illus. ISBN 0-7748-1108-0 hc $39.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum » ALSO OF INTEREST Canada and Quebec One Country, Two Histories Robert Bothwell 1998, 296 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0653-2, pb $29.95 27F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY NOW IN PAPERBACK A History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850-1939 Jonathan Wagner “A very important book – the first, in fact, looking at this subject. The narrative is clearly written and it would interest both those studying immigration and ethnic history, as well as the German-Canadian reading public.” – Alexander Freund, Chair, German-Canadian Studies, University of Winnipeg Human migration figures prominently in modern world history. Virtually all habitable areas of the earth and all nation states have experienced such movement. In Canada’s history, migration has always played a significant role. Although the migrations of Canada’s French and English peoples have received much attention, far less regard has been paid to the country’s other ethnic immigrants. Among these, the Germans, who compose Cana- da’s third-largest European ethnic minority, have been one of the most neglected. This book remedies some of that deficiency by describing the migration from Germany to Canada over the period from 1850 to 1939. The narrative and analysis considers why Germans selected Canada as their receiving land, how the Canadian government both perceived and solicited them as immigrants, why they left Germany, who assisted them in leaving, and finally, how they crossed the ocean to Canada. In concerning itself with the German context as much as with developments in Canada, the book offers a new, more complete approach to German- Canadian immigration. As such, it should appeal to students of German Canadiana, as well as to those interested in Canadian ethnic history, and European and modern international migration. Jonathan Wagner teaches in the Department of History at Minot State University. OCTOBER 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1215-X hc $85.00 Hometown Horizons Local Responses to Canada’s Great War Robert Rutherdale Robert Rutherdale shows how the everyday lives of people in very different local settings were affected by their perceptions of a distant war. Drawing on extensive archival sources and daily newspapers of the period, he brings us into the communities of Lethbridge, Alberta, Guelph, Ontario, and Trois- Rivières, Quebec, where involvement in the war effort and the subsequent stories of the war helped shape Canada’s collective memory. The making of Canada’s home front was experi- enced, fundamentally, through local means. City parades, military send-offs, public school events, women’s war relief efforts, and other local exer- cises staged in hometown settings became the parochial windows through which a distant war was viewed. Rutherdale also addresses the important social and cultural debates that emerged from this time, including the demonization of enemy aliens, the crossing of gender- and class-based boundaries, state authority and citizenship, and commemoration and social memory. Hometown Horizons contributes to a growing body of work on the social and cultural histories of the First World War, and this history, of a war as seen from the home front, will find an eager readership among social and military historians, cultural studies scholars, and anyone interested in wartime Canada. Robert Rutherdale is a member of the Depart- ment of History at Algoma University College. 2004 360 pages, 16 b/w photos, 10 figures, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1013-0 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1014-9 pb $29.95 » ALSO OF INTEREST Imagining Difference Legend, Curse, and Spectacle in a Canadian Mining Town Leslie A. Robertson 2004, 320 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1093-9 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830-57 Judith Hudson Beattie and Helen M. Buss, eds. 2003, 512 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0974-4, pb $29.95 28 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY RECENTLY RELEASED NEW IN PAPER Vanishing British Columbia Michael Kluckner “Vanishing British Columbia evokes the province’s material heritage through words and images in a most original way. Michael Kluckner goes well beyond the legacy of the dominant society and incorporates Aboriginal, Doukhobor, Chinese, and Japanese sites. He demonstrates a fine grasp both of the entirety of the province and of its specifics, not easily acquired in as spatially diverse and complex a place as is British Columbia.” – Jean Barman, writer and historian The old buildings and historic places of British Columbia form a kind of “roadside memory,” a tangible link with stories of settlement, change, and abandonment that reflect the great themes of our history. With small towns declining and old rural properties changing, so little of the history of these places has been recorded in museums or archives, and so much of it may disappear as families disperse and memories dim. More than a decade ago, Michael Kluckner began painting these dots on his personal map of the province in a watercolour sketchbook. In 1999, after he put a few of the sketches on his website, a network of correspondents emerged that even- tually led him to the family letters, photo albums, and memories – all from a disappearing era of the province. Vanishing British Columbia is a record of these places and the stories they tell. It combines engaging and insightful historical commentary with over 160 of the author’s original paintings. It has an exceptional assortment of historic imagery, including old postcards, architectural plans, and photographs. The study of roadside memory demonstrates the visceral connection that people, especially those who are part of the rural-to-urban diaspora of modern times, have for the sites of their fam- ily memories. On a grander scale this approach leads to a broader understanding of more abstract historical themes and of the province’s history and culture. It also presents a compelling argument for stewardship of regional history in the face of urbanization and globalization. Michael Kluckner is a writer, artist, and heritage activist who has spent decades exploring the high- ways and byways of British Columbia. His published works include Vancouver the Way It Was, Paving Paradise, Vanishing Vancouver, The Pullet Surprise: A Year on an Urban Farm, and Canada: A Journey of Discovery. He is also a regular contributor to Canadian Geographic and Harrowsmith Country Life. He lives on a small farm in Langley, British Columbia, dividing his time between art, culture and agriculture. FEBRUARY 224 pages, 8½ x 11” 220 colour illus., 130 b/w illus., 22 maps ISBN 0-7748-1125-0 hc $49.95 Selling British Columbia Tourism and Consumer Culture, 1890–1970 Michael Dawson “In Selling British Columbia, Michael Dawson takes a creative approach to the study of tourism in Canada. He makes a good case for looking at the tourist trade from the perspective of the image-makers, showing how tourism promoters stimulated consumer demand. Drawing from a vast array of sources and contributing to the growing field of tourism studies, this book will speak to an international audience.” – Karen Dubinsky, Professor of History, Queen’s University. Selling British Columbia examines the develop- ment of the tourist industry in British Columbia throughout the 20th century. Looking at tourism from an innovative perspective, Michael Dawson shows how the province’s Aboriginal and British cultures were commodified and marketed to potential tourists, and examines the promotional campaigns of the period Dawson argues that in order to understand the roots of the fully-fledged consumer culture that developed in Canada, it is necessary to understand the connections between the 1930s, 1940s, and the postwar era. He underlines the significance of the Depression and the Second World War – ostensibly periods of “underconsumption” -- for the development of tourism promotion and con- sumerism in general. Michael Dawson teaches in the Department of History at St. Thomas University in Fredericton. 2004 292 pages, 30 figures, 7 tables, 2 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1054-8 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1055-6 pb $29.95 » ALSO OF INTEREST Journey to the Ice Age Discovering an Ancient World Peter L. Storck 2004, 376 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1028-9, pb $39.95 29F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY Longitude and Empire How Captain Cook’s Voyages Changed the World Brian W. Richardson No one had travelled like Captain Cook, and no one can again. Before his three voyages, the world was uncertain and dangerous; after them, it was clear and safe. While the voyages are not explicitly works of political philosophy, they are political philosophy by other means, offering new ways of thinking about the world and about the place of hu- man beings in that world. Written as a conceptual field guide to the voyages, Longitude and Empire offers a significant rereading of both the voyages and of modern political philosophy. The Pacific was a test case for a new way of know- ing and relating to the world. As the culmination of global exploration, Cook’s voyages became the ideal, and it is through Cook, after Cook, that Eu- rope regrouped what knowledge they already had, and returned to the world with new epistemological and political expectations. This fascinating and informative account of Captain Cook’s voyages and how they affected Europe’s world view will engage historians, geographers, ethnographers, Cook enthusiasts, and anyone with an interest in epistemology or how the world was mapped. Brian Richardson is a graduate of the University of Victoria and received a PhD in Political Science from the University of Hawaii. He is currently a librarian at Windward Community College in Hawaii and is editing a collection of Hawaiian myths and legends. MAY 256 pages, 30 b/w illus., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1189-7 hc $85.00 The Dominion and the Rising Sun Canada Encounters Japan, 1929–41 John D. Meehan “This book makes a significant original contribution as the only detailed treatment of Canada’s rela- tions with Japan during this period. The subject is important, providing balance as it does to the usual concentration on the North Atlantic as the focus of Canada’s external relations.” – John Hilliker, author of Canada’s Department of External Affairs The Dominion and the Rising Sun is the first major study of Canada’s diplomatic arrival in Japan and, by extension, East Asia. It examines the political, economic, and cultural relations forged during this seminal period between the foremost power in Asia and the young dominion tentatively establishing itself in world affairs. The book begins with the opening in 1929 of the Canadian legation in Tokyo -- Canada’s third such office overseas -- and concludes with the outbreak of hostilities in 1941. Primarily a diplo- matic history, the book also assesses the impact of traders, interest groups, and missionaries on Canadian attitudes toward Japan during the interwar years. More fundamentally, it examines Canada’s diplomatic coming of age closely, reveal- ing its important Pacific dimension and the tension between Canada’s commitment to peace and its trade with an aggressor. John D. Meehan is Assistant Professor of History at Campion College, University of Regina. 2004 272 pages, 22 b/w photos, 2 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1120-X hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1121-8 pb $29.95 RECENTLY RELEASED NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan Battling Parish Priests, Bootleggers, and Fur Sharks David M. Quiring Saskatchewan’s Co-operative Commonwealth Fed- eration (CCF), the forerunner of the NDP, is often remembered for its humanitarian platform and pioneering social programs. But during the twenty years it governed, it wrought a less scrutinized legacy in the northern regions of the province. Until the 1940s, churches, fur traders, and other influential newcomers held firm control over Sas- katchewan’s northern region. Following its rise to power in 1944, the CCF made aggressive efforts to unseat these traditional powers and install a new socialist economy and society in largely Aboriginal communities. The next two decades brought major changes to the region as well-meaning govern- ment planners grossly misjudged the challenges that confronted the north and failed to implement programs that would meet its needs. The CCF effectively created a colonial apparatus, impos- ing its own ideas and plans in those communities without consulting residents. While it ensured that parish priests, bootleggers, and “fur sharks” no longer dominated the north, it failed to establish a workable alternative. David Quiring offers a fresh look at the CCF era. This examination will find a welcome audience among historians of the north, Aboriginal schol- ars, and general readers interested in Canadian history. David M. Quiring teaches in the Department of History at the University of Saskatchewan. 2004 376 pages, 1 map, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0938-8 pb $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0939-6 pb $29.95 30 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES Contact Zones Aboriginal and Settler Women in Canada’s Colonial Past Edited by Katie Pickles and Myra Rutherdale Contact Zones makes a unique contribution to the history of Canadian women in imperialism and colo- nization. Through its attention to Native/Newcomer relations and women’s roles in the colonial project, the contributors add an important dimension to understanding how Canada was colonized and how Aboriginal and settler women responded to new regimes. Race, class, and gender are interrogated within Canada’s imperial and colonial system. The book challenges fixed dichotomies concerning the colonizer and the colonized, and reveals the complexities of the colonial experience. Aboriginal women like Pauline Johnson, Bernice Loft, and Ethel Brant Monture carved out spaces and shaped identities in both worlds. By recogniz- ing the necessity to “perform” they enchanted and educated white audiences across Canada. At the same time Aboriginal women’s bodies were increasingly regulated by missionaries, Depart- ment of Indian Affairs agents, and schoolteachers. Aboriginal women were expected to consent to moral, sexual, and marital rules that white women were beginning to fight against. Social space, both private and public, provided the stage upon which the theatre of empire was acted out. Contact Zones draws upon a vast array of primary sources to provide insight into the ubiquity and per- sistence of colonial discourse, and to demonstrate how it ultimately was an embodied experience. Above all, it shows how the colonial enterprise was about embodied contacts. What bodies belonged inside the nation, who were outsiders, and who transgressed the rules --- these are the questions at the heart of this provocative book. Katie Pickles is Senior Lecturer in the School of History at the University of Canterbury. Myra Ru- therdale is Assistant Professor in the Department of History at York University. Contributors include Jean Barman, Robin Jarvis Brownlie, Sarah Carter, Jo-Anne Fiske, Carole Gerson, Cecilia Morgan, Dianne Newell, Adele Perry, Joan I. Sangster, and Veronica Strong-Boag. OCTOBER 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1135-8 hc $85.00 » ALSO OF INTEREST Telling Tales Essays in Western Women’s History Catherine A. Cavanaugh and Randi R. Warne, eds. 2000, 372 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0795-4, pb $29.95 The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community Elizabeth Furniss 1999, 237 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0711-3, pb $29.95 NOW IN PAPERBACK Paddling to Where I Stand Agnes Alfred, Qwiqwasutinuxw Noblewoman Edited by Martine J. Reid Translated by Daisy Sewid- Agnes Alfred (c. 1890-1992) was one of the last great storytellers of her generation. A non-literate Qwiqwasutinuxw noblewoman, she wove her narra- tives from myths, chants, historical accounts, and personal reminiscences. Paddling to Where I Stand is her first-hand account of the most significant period of change she and her people experienced since first contact, and her memoirs flow from her urgently felt desire to pass on her knowledge to younger generations. Eloquent and well versed in the Kwakwakawakw customs, she sets forth, in the classic oral tradi- tion, the foundations and the enduring pulse of her living culture. She contributes to our understanding of several traditional practices, including pre-ar- ranged marriages and the traditional potlatch ceremonies. She also shows how a First Nations woman managed to quietly fulfill her role as a noble matriarch in her ever-changing society, thus provid- ing a role model for those who came after her. Offering stories that are both humorous and mov- ing, Paddling to Where I Stand is an original and fascinating read. Martine J. Reid is an independent scholar whose interests are in the field of Northwest Coast cultural and aesthetic anthropology. Daisy Sewid-Smith is Agnes Alfred’s granddaughter, a cultural historian, and a Kwakwakawakw language instructor in the Faculty of Education at the University of Victoria. 2004 325 pages, 6 x 9” 36 b/w photos, 8 figures, 1 map ISBN 0-7748-0913-2 pb $29.95 31F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES RECENTLY RELEASED With Good Intentions Euro-Canadian and Aboriginal Relations in Colonial Canada Edited by Celia Haig-Brown and David A. Nock “Hell is paved with good intentions.” – Samuel Johnson, from Boswell’s Life of Johnson With Good Intentions examines the work of individu- als of European ancestry and of organizations who worked with Aboriginal people against injustice in Canada at a time when colonization was most actively occurring. The efforts of these individuals, while noble and sensitive, were insufficient to stop exploitation of Native peoples. Between the mid- 19th century and the first two decades of the20th, colonization of Aboriginal lands proceeded apace. The people discussed in this book recognized icolonial injustice and worked in a variety of ways to address it, but did not hinder colonization. The book is not an apologist text, nor an effort to argue that some colonizers of Canada were really “good-hearted” people, although most of those discussed were that. Almost all those discussed had as an overall goal the Christianization and civilization of Native peoples in Canada. With Good Intentions is also not an effort to vindicate wrongs done to Native people and cultures. This volume is an important resource for anyone interested in Canadian history, particularly post- Confederation history, and in Native studies and issues of colonization of Native peoples. It does much to acknowledge the additional complexities of colonization that have not often been considered in earlier works, and thus serves a decolonizing agenda. This approach is increasingly becoming the focus of study by both Native and non-Native people alike, wherever colonialism has occurred. Celia Haig-Brown teaches in the Faculty of Educa- tion at York University. David Nock teaches in the Department of Sociology at Lakehead University. DECEMBER 400 pages, est., 20 b/w illus., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1137-4 hc $85.00 Between Justice and Certainty Treaty Making in British Columbia Andrew Woolford The British Columbia Treaty Process was es- tablished in 1992 with the aim of resolving the outstanding land claims of First Nations peoples in BC. Since that time, two discourses have been prominent within the treaty negotiations taking place between First Nations and the governments of Canada and BC. The first, that of justice, asks how we can remedy the past injustices that were imposed on BC’s First Nations through the removal of their lands and forced assimilation. The second, that of certainty, asks whether this historical repair can occur in a manner that provides a better future for all British Columbians. In Between Justice and Certainty, Andrew Woolford examines the interplay between Aboriginal and non- Aboriginal visions of justice and certainty in the first decade of the BC Treaty Process. Woolford argues that the goal of certainty is overriding the demand for justice in the treaty process, and suggests that greater attention to justice is necessary if we are to initiate a process of reconciliation between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal peoples in BC. Between Justice and Certainty is recommended reading for sociologists, anthropologists, histori- ans, political scientists, legal scholars, and anyone interested in the BC Treaty Process. Andrew Woolford is Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Manitoba. FEBRUARY 240 pages, est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1131-5 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST “Real” Indians and Others Mixed-Blood Urban Native Peoples and Indigenous Nationhood Bonita Lawrence 2004, 328 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1103-X Women and the White Man’s God Gender and Race in the Canadian Mission Field Myra Rutherdale 2002, 224 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0905-1, pb $29.95 32 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES Keeping It Living Traditions of Plant Use and Cultivation on the Northwest Coast of North America Edited by Douglas Deur and Nancy J. Turner The European explorers who first visited the northwest coast of North America assumed that the entire region was virtually untouched wilderness whose occupants used the land only minimally, hunting and gathering shoots, roots, and berries that were peripheral to a diet and culture focused on salmon. Colonizers who followed the explorers used these claims to justify the displacement of Native groups from their land. Scholars now understand, however, that Northwest Coast peoples were actively cultivating plants well before they experienced contact with Europeans. Keeping It Living tells the story of traditional Northwest Coast cultivation practices, and of how they came to be overlooked by Europeans. Bringing together some of the world’s most prominent specialists on North- west Coast cultures, this book discusses plant management methods found from the Oregon Coast to Southeast Alaska. It looks at tobacco gardens among the Haida and Tlingit, managed camas plots among the Coast Salish of Puget Sound and the Strait of Georgia, estaurine root gardens along the central coast of British Columbia, wapato plot maintenance on the Columbia and Fraser Rivers, and tended berry plots up and down the entire coast. With contributions from ethnobotanists, archaeologists, anthropologists, geographers, ecologists, and Native American scholars and elders, Keeping It Living documents practices, many quite different from those characteristic of European agriculture, that involve manipulating plants as well as their environments in a way that enhanced both the quantity and the quality of plant production. Douglas Deur is Assistant Professor of Geography at the University of Nevada, Reno. Nancy J. Turner is Distinguished Professor in Environmental Studies and Geography at the University of Victoria. Contributors include Kenneth M. Ames, E. Richard Atleo (Umeek), Melissa Darby, Douglas Hal- lett, James T. Jones, Dana Lepofsky, Ken Lertzman, Rolf Mathewes, James McDonald, Sonny McHalsie, Madonna L. Moss, Sandra Peacock, Bruce D. Smith, Robhin Smith, Wayne Suttles, and Kevin Washbrook. OCTOBER 384 pages, 42 b/w illus., 16 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1266-4 hc $44.95 CRO AVAILABLE IN THE US FROM UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PRESS » ALSO OF INTEREST Aboriginal Plant Use in Canada’s Northwest Boreal Forest Robin J. Marles et al. 1999, 256 pages, illus., ISBN 0-7748-0738-5 pb $25.95 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia Nancy J. Turner 1998, 255 pages, illus., ISBN 0-7748-0687-7, pb $25.95 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples Nancy J. Turner 1997, 224 pages, illus., ISBN 0-7748-0606-0, pb $25.95 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples Nancy J. Turner 1995, 178 pages, illus., ISBN 0-7748-0533-1, pb $25.95 33F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES Protecting Aboriginal Children Christopher Walmsley Beginning in the 1960s, large numbers of Aboriginal children in Canada were removed from their fami- lies by provincial child welfare services. Known as the “Sixties Scoop,” the practice resulted in the destruction of individuals and the devastation of communities. Today, Aboriginal children comprise roughly half of the children in state care in Canada, but since the 1980s, bands and tribal councils have developed unique community-based child welfare services to better protect Aboriginal children. Protecting Aboriginal Children explores contem- porary approaches to the well-being of Aboriginal children through interviews with practising social workers employed at Aboriginal child welfare or- ganizations and the state child protection service in British Columbia. It places current practice in a socio-historical context, describes emerging practice in decolonizing communities, and identifies the effects of political and media controversy on social workers. While the dangerous, stressful, and political aspects of the work are not minimized, the creative and original practice developing outside the spotlight of media and government scrutiny are highlighted. This engaging book is the first to docu- ment emerging practice in Aboriginal communities and to describe child protection practice simultane- ously from the point of view of both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal social workers. Those working in child welfare or contemplating a career in child protection will find the book an insightful analysis of current practice thinking and experience. Aboriginal peoples with an interest in health and human services, as well as social work students, child welfare workers and administrators, and health, education, and human service profes- sionals will find it particularly useful. Christopher Walmsley teaches in the School of Social Work and Human Service at Thompson Rivers University. SEPTEMBER 176 pages, est., 2 tables, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1170-6 hc $85.00 » ALSO OF INTEREST Early Childhood Care and Education in Canada Past, Present, and Future Larry Prochner and Nina Howe, eds. 2000, 334 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0772-5, pb $29.95 RECENTLY RELEASED First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts Michael Lee Ross The sacred sites of indigenous peoples are under increasing threat worldwide. The threat’s origin is traceable to state appropriation of control over their ancestral territories; its increase is fueled by insatiable demands on lands, waters, and natural resources. Because sacred sites spiritually anchor their relationship with their lands, and because their relationship with their lands is at the core of their identities, threats to sacred sites are effec- tively threats to indigenous peoples themselves. First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts is the first work to examine how Canada’s courts have responded. Informed by elements of a general theory of sacred sites and supported by a thorough analysis of nearly a dozen cases, the book demonstrates not merely that the courts have failed but also why they have failed to treat First Nations sacred sites fairly. It suggests ways the courts can improve upon their treatment of First Nations sacred sites. Finally, Ross argues that Canada has something profound at stake in the struggle of First Nations peoples for their sacred sites. This book will be valuable to anthropologists, lawyers, judges, politicians, and anyone interested in the evolving relationship between indigenous peoples and the modern state. Michael Lee Ross has a law degree from the University of British Columbia and is working on a PhD in philosophy at the University of Toronto. MARCH 2005 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1129-3 hc $85.00 34 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES This book is a collection of the personal life his- tories of four female St’át’imc elders: Beverley Frank, Gertrude (Gertie) Ned, Laura Thevarge, and Rose Agnes Whitley. These elders are among the last remaining fluent speakers of St’át’imcets, (also known as Lillooet), a severely endangered Northern Interior Salish language spoken in the southwest interior of British Columbia. Their stories are presented in the original St’át’imcets as well as in English translation. In addition, a morpheme- by-morpheme gloss is provided for the purposes of linguistic analysis. These texts are among the longest annotated oral narratives for any Salish language. They are also almost unique among First Nations narra- tives in consisting of personal memories rather than of myths or legends. The stories contain historical information about events in the Lillooet area, the traditional St’át’imc way of life, and the consequences of contact with Western culture. They provide first-hand accounts of what it was like to be a female child growing up in the 1930s and 1940s within St’át’imc communities and in residential schools. When I Was Small -- I Wan Kwikws will be of interest to members of St’át’imc communities, including teachers and curriculum developers, and to lin- guists, anthropologists, and others studying the St’át’imc, their culture, and their language. Lisa Matthewson is Assistant Professor of Linguis- tics at the University of British Columbia. DECEMBER 552 pages, est., 4 b/w illus., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1090-4 hc $125.00 When I Was Small – I Wan Kwikws A Grammatical Analysis of St’át’imc Oral Narratives Edited by Lisa Matthewson NOW IN PAPERBACK Our Box Was Full An Ethnography for the Delgamuukw Plaintiffs Richard Daly For the Gitksan and Witsuwit’en of northwest Brit- ish Columbia, the land is invested with meaning that goes beyond simple notions of property or sustenance. Considered both a food box and a storage box of history and wealth, the land plays a central role in their culture, survival, history, and identity. In Our Box Was Full, Richard Daly explores the centrality of this notion in the determination of Aboriginal rights with particular reference to the landmark Delgamuukw case. Called as an expert witness for the Aboriginal plaintiffs, Daly, an anthropologist, was charged with helping the Gitksan and Witsuwit’en to “prove they existed” and to make the case for Aboriginal self-governance. In order to do this, Daly spent sev- eral years documenting their institutions, system of production and exchange, dispute settlement, and proprietorship before Pax Britannica and colo- nization. He concluded that the plaintiffs continue to live out their rich and complex heritage today, albeit under very different conditions from those of either the pre-contact or fur-trade eras. Our Box Was Full provides fascinating insight into the Delgamuukw case and sheds much-needed light on the role of anthropology in Aboriginal rights litigation. A rich, compassionate, and original ethnographic study, the book situates the plaintiff peoples within the field of forager studies and emphasizes the kinship and gift exchange features that pervade these societies even today. Richard Daly is an independent anthropologist who now lives in Norway. 2004 400 pages, 39 b/w photos, 8 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1075-0 hc $29.95 » ALSO IN THE FIRST NATIONS LANGUAGES SERIES Musqueam Reference Grammar Wayne Suttles 2004, 632 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1002-5, pb $125.00 The Lillooet Language Phonology, Morphology, Syntax Jan Van Eijk 1997, 300 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0625-7, hc $75.00 35F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVE STUDIES RECENTLY RELEASED NOW IN PAPERBACK Do Glaciers Listen? Local Knowledge, Colonial Encounters, and Social Imagination Julie Cruikshank Do Glaciers Listen? examines conflicting depic- tions of glaciers in North Amerca’s far north- west to show how natural and social histories are entangled. European visitors brought con- ceptions of nature as sublime, as spiritual, or as a resource for human progress. They saw glaciers as inanimate, subject to empirical investigation and measurement. Aboriginal responses were strikingly different. From their perspectives, glaciers were sentient, animate, and quick to respond to human behaviour. Julie Cruikshank demonstrates how local knowledge is produced, rather than “discov- ered,” and how oral histories conjoin social and biophysical processes. She traces how divergent views weave through contemporary debates about protected areas, parks and the new World Heritage site that encompasses the area where British Columbia, the Yukon Terri- tory, and Alaska now meet. Students and scholars of Native studies and anthropology as well as readers interested in northern studies and colonial encounters will find Do Glaciers Listen? a fascinating read and a rich addition to circumpolar literature. Julie Cruikshank is Professor Emerita in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at the University of British Columbia. MAY 2005 328 pages, 23 b/w illus., 10 maps, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1186-2 hc $85.00 NOW IN PAPERBACK Negotiated Memory Doukhobor Autobiographical Discourse Julie Rak The Doukhobors, Russian-speaking immigrants who began to arrive in Canada in 1899, are known primarily to the Canadian public through the sen- sationalist images of them as nude protestors, anarchists, and religious fanatics – representations largely propagated by government commissions and the Canadian media. In Negotiated Memory, Julie Rak examines the ways in which autobio- graphical strategies have been employed by the Doukhobors themselves in order to retell and reclaim their own history. Drawing from oral interviews, court documents, government reports, prison diaries, and media accounts, Rak demonstrates how the Doukhobors employed both “classic” and alternative forms of autobiography to communicate their views about communal living, vegetarianism, activism, and spiritual life, as well as to pass on traditions to successive generations. More than a historical work, this book brings together recent theories concerning subjectivity, autobiography, and iden- tity, and shows how Doukhobor autobiographical discourse forms a series of ongoing negotiations for identity and collective survival that are some- times successful and sometimes not. An innovative study, Negotiated Memory will appeal to those interested in autobiography studies as well as to historians, literary critics, and students and scholars of Canadian cultural studies. Julie Rak teaches in the Department of English at the University of Alberta. JANUARY 172 pages, 3 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1031-9 pb $29.95 Northern Exposures Photographing and Filming the Canadian North, 1920-45 Peter Geller To many, the North is a familiar but inaccessible place. Most of us have never been there, yet images of the region are within easy reach: in magazine racks, on coffee tables, and on televi- sion, computer, and movie screens. Here, Peter Geller uncovers the history behind these popular conceptions of the Canadian North. Northern Exposures looks at the photographic and film practice of the three major colonial institutions in the Arctic and Sub-Arctic -- the Canadian government, the Anglican Church of Canada, and the Hudson’s Bay Company -- in the first half of the 20th century. Their visual representations of the region were widely circulated in official publications and presented in film shows and lantern slide lectures. This book sheds light on 20th-century visual culture and the relationship between photographic ways of seeing and the expansion of colonial power, and raises questions about the role of visual representation in interpreting the past. Illustrated with eighty-six images from photographs and films of the period, this book will appeal to those interested in Canadian and cultural history, Northern and Aboriginal studies, film and communication, anthropology, and visual culture. Peter Geller lives and teaches in northern Manitoba and is Dean of Arts at the University College of the North. 2004 280 pages, 86 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0927-2 hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0928-0 pb $29.95 36 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES / ARCHAEOLOGY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ARCHAEOLOGY Over the last ten years there has been intensive field research in archaeology and paleo-geography in Haida Gwaii (Queen Charlotte Islands), prima- rily by federal agencies such as Parks Canada, but also by consultants and other independent researchers. Members of the Haida Nation have participated directly in this field work. Haida Gwaii presents the results of this research and carefully integrates these results with earlier archaeological, ethnohistorical, and paleo-environmental work in the region. The book presents as complete a picture as pos- sible of past environments and culture on Haida Gwaii from the late glacial through the prehistoric and protohistoric periods preceding the period of direct European contact. While this is a scientific text, Haida traditional history is covered to a limited extent through the inclusion of a previously unpub- lished Haida origin myth. The collection makes a significant contribution to understanding the natural history of Haida Gwaii, from new data on ice retreat, shoreline and sea level change, faunal communi- ties, and culture history, to broader inferences made from these data regarding the late glacial and early post-glacial history of the entire coast. Haida Gwaii will be of interest to scholars and stu- dents in archaeology and anthropology, and those with an interest in the environmental and cultural history of Haida Gwaii. Daryl W. Fedje is an archaeologist with Parks Canada in Victoria, British Columbia. Rolf W. Mathewes is Professor of Biological Sciences at Simon Fraser University. OCTOBER 4 b/w photos, 35 tables, 86 figures 432 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0921-3 hc $95.00 PACIFIC RIM ARCHAEOLOGY SERIES Haida Gwaii Human History and Environment from the Time of Loon to the Time of the Iron People Edited by Daryl W. Fedje and Ralph W. Mathewes NOW IN PAPERBACK Tsawalk A Nuu-chah-nulth Worldview Umeek (E. Richard Atleo) Western philosophy has long held scientific rationalism in a place of honour. Reason, that particularly exalted human quality, has become steadily distanced from the metaphysical aspects of existence, such as spirit, faith, and intuition. In Tsawalk, hereditary chief Umeek introduces us to an alternative indigenous worldview -- an ontology drawn from the Nuu-chah-nulth origin stories. Umeek develops a theory of “Tsawalk,” meaning “one,” that views the nature of existence as an integrated and orderly whole, and thereby recog- nizes the intrinsic relationship between the physical and spiritual. By retelling and analyzing the origin stories of Son of Raven and Son of Mucus, Umeek demonstrates how Tsawalk provides a viable theoretical alternative that both complements and expands the view of reality presented by Western science. Tsawalk, he argues, allows both Western and indigenous views to be combined in order to advance our understanding of the universe. In ad- dition, he shows how various fundamental aspects of Nuu-chah-nulth society are based upon Tsawalk, and what implications it has today for both Native and non-Native peoples. A valuable contribution to Native studies, anthro- pology, and philosophy, Tsawalk is a revitalizing, thoughtful complement to Western scientific worldviews. E. Richard Atleo, whose Nuu-chah-nulth name is Umeek, is a hereditary chief. 2004 168 Pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1085-8 pb $24.95 » ALSO IN THE PACIFIC RIM ARCHAEOLOGY SERIES Emerging from the Mist Studies in Northwest Coast Culture History R.G. Matson, Gary Coupland, and Quentin Mackie, eds. 2004, 336 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0982-5, pb $39.95 Since the Time of the Transformers The Ancient Heritage of the Nuu-chah-nulth, Ditidaht, and Makah Alan D. McMillan 2000, 264 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0701-6, pb $29.95 Hidden Dimensions The Cultural Significance of Wetland Archaeology Kathryn Bernick, ed. 1998, 382 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0633-8, pb $34.95 37F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A GENDER STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/GENDER STUDIES NOW IN PAPERBACK What makes the textual image of a woman with a penis so compelling, malleable, and persistent? Although the figure of the phallic woman is in no sense unique to our age, Every Inch a Woman takes note of a proliferation of phallic feminine figures in disparate North American and European texts from the end of the 19th century onwards. This multiplication, which continues today, admits of a corresponding multiplicity of motives. The phallic woman can be a ribald joke, a fantastical impossibility, a masculine usurper, an ultimately unthreatening sexual style, an interrogation into the “I” of the author, or an examination of female culpability. Carellin Brooks takes up the textual figure of the phallic woman where Freud locates it, in the imagined mother who the little boy, in fantasy, credits with a penis of her own. It traces this phallic-woman motif backwards to the sexological case study, and forward to newspaper accounts of testosterone-taking third-sexers. Brooks examines both high and low literature, pornography, postmodern theory, and writing that would seem to answer Lacan’s injunction to move “beyond the phallus.” In conclusion, Brooks locates the persistence of the phallic woman in recurring attempts, well-meaning or otherwise, to overwrite a specific feminine power with the characteristics of masculinity. She gestures toward a uniquely female textual space that is glimpsed in such writers as Kathy Acker and sandy huss. Every Inch a Woman will be stimulating to serious readers of sexuality, gender, and women’s studies, students and scholars of psychoanalytic theory and criticism, and those interested in gender transgres- sion in general. Carellin Brooks was a Rhodes Scholar and holds a Master’s in English literature from Oxford Univer- sity. She is the editor of Bad Jobs and co-editor of Carnal Nation. NOVEMBER 240 pages, est., 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1209-5 hc $85.00 SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES Every Inch a Woman Phallic Possession, Femininity, and the Text Carellin Brooks Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in Twentieth- Century Fictions Jean Bobby Noble Conventional ideas about gender and sexual- ity dictate that people born with male bodies naturally possess both a man’s identity and a man’s right to authority. Recent scholarship in the field of gender studies, however, exposes the complex political technologies that construct gender as a supposedly unchanging biological essence with self-evident links to physicality, identity, and power. In Masculinities without Men? Jean Bobby Noble explores how the construc- tion of gender was thrown into crisis during the 20th century, resulting in a permanent rupture in the sex/gender system, and how masculinity became an unstable category, altered across time, region, social class, and ethnicity. This groundbreaking study maps historical simi- larities in fictional, cultural, and representational practices between the periods of modernism and postmodernism. Noble examines 19th- century sexology, drama, and trial transcripts, and late 20th-century counter-cultural fiction, popular film and documentaries, and theoretical texts. Noble shows how these texts use similar types of narratives, structures, and thematic techniques to articulate female masculinity. Mas- culinities without Men? will interest scholars and students in sexuality and gender studies, literary criticism, and cultural and film studies. Jean Bobby Noble teaches in the Women’s Studies Department at the University of Victoria. 2004 222 Pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0997-3 pb $29.95 SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Gay Male Pornography An Issue of Sex Discrimination Christopher N. Kendall 2004, 296 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1077-7, pb $29.95 38 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 ASIAN STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ASIANSTUDIES Reclaiming Adat Contemporary Malaysian Film and Literature Khoo Gaik Cheng “One of the most cogent analyses I have read on the cinema of a Southeast Asian country. Well-versed in both literary theory and film theory, what Khoo has accomplished is amazing.” – John A. Lent, author of Animation in Asia and the Pacific In the early 1990s, adat, or Malay custom, became contentious for resurgent Islamicists in Malaysia due to its animist and Hindu remnants. This book focuses on the filmmakers, intellectuals, and writers who reclaimed adat to counter both the homogenizing aspects of resurgent Islamic discourse and globalization. These artists practised their project of reclamation with an emphasis on sexuality, or a return to forms of the archaic, such as magic or traditional healing. Using close textual readings of key literary writings and films, Khoo reveals the tensions between gender, modernity, and the nation. Reclaiming Adat is an important contribution to the field of film, gender, cul- tural, and postcolonial studies, as well as to Malaysian area studies. It weaves a wealth of cultural theory together with a rare analysis of Malay cinema and the work of new Malaysian anglophone writers. It also provides a glimpse into the complexities of modern Malaysian culture, politics, and identity. The book will be a useful source for students interested in postcolonial film and literature, Asian culture, and gender studies, as well as the general reader keen to learn about contemporary Malaysia. Khoo Gaik Cheng is Associate Lecturer in the Faculty of Arts, Australian National University in Canberra. OCTOBER 256 pages, est., 10 photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1172-2 hc $85.00 » ALSO OF INTEREST Global Goes Local Popular Culture in Asia Timothy J. Craig and Richard King, eds. 2002, 320 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0875-6, pb $29.95 Women Filmmakers Refocusing Jacqueline Levitin, Valerie Raoul, and Judith Plessis, eds. 2002, 512 pages, ISBN 0-7748-0903-5, pb $39.95 39F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A China in World Politics Policies, Processes, Prospects, Second Edition Judith F. Kornberg and John R. Faust This fully revised and updated text introduces students to China’s foreign policy, past and present, and the factors that may influence the country’s future policy agenda. Exploring the new dynamics of China’s regional and international roles, the authors outline the political, security, economic, and social is- sues the country faces in the emerging 21st century. An ideal, thoughtfully crafted textbook, each chapter of China in World Politics familiarizes students with the Chinese framework for analyzing the issues in question. Alternate policy choices are suggested, along with supporting data for each course of action. Discussion and essay questions, as well as suggested readings and a bibliography of internet resources, are also included. Contents: Introduction New Ideologies in the 21st Century Chinese Politics and Ideology The Ascendency of Adam Smith over Karl Marx China and the United States China and Its Asian Neighbours China and Japan China in the Global Regime Alternative Scenarios Praise for the first edition: “Faust and Kornberg’s book is a welcome addi- tion to a field crowded by much more narrow and less balanced works ... It provides an accessible guide to negotiating the difficult terrain of Chinese foreign policy.” – Randy Kluver, China Information “A comprehensive review of the past, present, and future foreign relations of China.” – George P. Jan, China Review International Judith F. Kornberg is Dean of the School of Con- tinuing and Professional Studies at the Fashion Institute of Technology. John R. Faust is Profes- sor Emeritus of Political Science at Eastern Illinois University. FEBRUARY 304 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1180-3 pb $34.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY Frontier People Han Settlers in Minority Areas of China Mette Halskov Hansen Chinese migration to Tibet and other border areas – now within the People’s Republic of China – has long been a politically sensitive issue. As part of an ongoing process of internal colonization, migrations to minority areas have been, with few exceptions, directly organized by the government or driven by economic motives. Dramatic demographic and economic changes, often spearheaded not by local inhabitants but by Han Chinese immigrants, have been the result. Frontier People shows how the Han them- selves have been directly involved in the process of transformation within these areas where they have settled. Their perceptions of the minority natives, their “old home,” other immigrants, and their own role in the areas are examined in relation to the official discourse on the migrations. This study contests con- ventional ways of presenting Han immigrants in minority areas as a homogeneous group of colonizers with shared identification, equal class status, and access to power. Based on extensive fieldwork in two local areas, Frontier People demonstrates that the category of “Han immigrants” is profoundly fragmented in terms of generation, ethnic identification, mi- gration history, class, and economic activity. In this respect, the book makes an invaluable contribution to the literature on colonization from the varying perspectives of the coloniz- ers – a diverse group of people with equally diverse perceptions of the colonial project in which they play an integral part. This incisive volume will appeal to a wide range of scholars and students of anthropol- ogy, Asian studies, history, and immigration studies. » ALSO OF INTEREST The Oriental Question Consolidating a White Man’s Province, 1914-41 Patricia E. Roy ISBN 0-7748-1011-4 pb $29.95 Mette Halskov Hansen is Professor of Anthropol- ogy in the Oriental Studies Department at the Univer- sity of Oslo. She is the author of Lessons in Being Chinese: Minority Educa- tion and Ethnic Identity in Southwest China. APRIL 280 pages, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1178-1 hc $85.00 NORTH AMERICAN RIGHTS ONLY RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED ASIAN STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ASIANSTUDIES 40 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 The study of images in Asian religions has tended to emphasize the centrality of image worship in both Hinduism and Buddhism. Images in Asian Religions offers a challenge to any simple un- derstanding of the role of images by looking at aspects of the reception of image worship that have only begun to be studied, including the many hesitations that Asian religious traditions expressed about image worship. Written by eminent scholars of anthropology, art history, and religion with interests in different regions (India, China, Japan, and Southeast Asia), this volume takes a fresh look at the many ways in which images were defined and received in Asian religions. Areas addressed include the complex, fluid, and contested nature of the religious image; the reception of images within the intellectual culture of Hinduism and Buddhism; and the im- portance of historical and cultural context in the study of religious images. This compelling collection, demonstrating the range of debate over practices of image worship, will expand our appreciation of the objects that serve, for many, as supports of divine presence. This book will appeal to scholars of Asian religions, art historians, anthropologists, semioticians, and students of religion who concern themselves with images, icons, and material culture. Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara are both professors in the Department of Religious Studies at Yale University. 2004 396 pages, 60 b/w photos, 12 charts, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-0949-3 pb $29.95 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES Japan’s Modern Prophet Uchimura Kanzô, 1861-1930 John F. Howes This is the spiritual biography of one of Japan’s foremost thinkers, Uchimura Kanzô, who died in 1930 and whose ideas influenced contemporary historians, political scientists, and international religious followers. Known as the originator and proponent of a particularly “Japanese” form of Christianity known as mukyôkai, Kanzô attempted to purge the Protestantism that was flowing into Japan from the accretions to the biblical faith that had developed after several centuries of Western history. In his lifetime, Kanzô was a well-known figure, becoming famous in Europe. His major English- language works were translated into numerous languages. Best known among these works, How I Became a Christian attracted much criticism and attention. After his death, however, Uchimura’s reputation grew significantly. His Christian followers produced an enormous canon of literature, influenc- ing the cosmopolitan intellectual milieu far beyond that of any other Japanese Christian thinker. Through the prism of this exceptional man’s life, Howes charts what it meant to live in Japan dur- ing the rise of Christianity. It was also a time of increasing modernization. During Uchimura’s life, Japan developed into a leading world power, and one year after his death its military propelled its people into a disastrous war. Students and schol- ars of Asian studies, as well as readers interested in Japanese religion and culture, will find Japan’s Modern Prophet a tour de force. John F. Howes, Professor Emeritus of Asian Studies at the University of British Columbia, was awarded the Order of the Rising Sun by the Govern- ment of Japan in 2004. JULY 464 pages, est., 17 b/w photos, 6 x 9” ISBN 0-7748-1145-5 hc $85.00 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES Images in Asian Religions Text and Contexts Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara, eds. NOW IN PAPERBACK ASIAN STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ASIANSTUDIES » ALSO IN THE ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place Localizing Sanctity in Asian Religions Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara, eds. 2003, 392 pages, ISBN 0-7748-1039-4, pb $29.95 41F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A SELECTED BACKLIST Musqueam Reference Grammar Wayne Suttles 2004, hc $125.00 0-7748-1002-5 NATIVE STUDIES Aboriginal Education Fulfilling the Promise Lynne Davis, Marlene Brant Castellano, and Louise Lahache 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0783-0 Ancient People of the Arctic Robert McGhee 2001, pb $27.95 0-7748-0854-3 Hunters and Bureaucrats Power, Knowledge, and Aboriginal-State Relations in the Southwest Yukon Paul Nadasdy 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0984-1 Aboriginal Autonomy and Development in Northern Quebec and Labrador Colin H. Scott 2002, pb $31.95 0-7748-0845-4 The Red man’s on the Warpath The Image of the “Indian” and the Second World War R. Scott Sheffield 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1095-5 The Social Life of Stories Narrative and Knowledge in the Yukon Territory Julie Cruikshank 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0649-4 The Coming of the Spirit of Pestilence Introduced Infectious Diseases and Population Decline among Northwest Coast Indians, 1774–1874 Robert Boyd 2000, hc $85.00 0-7748-0755-5 Sinews of Survival The Living Legacy of Inuit Clothing Betty Kobayashi Issenman 1997, hc $49.95 0-7748-0596-X The First Nations of British Columbia An Anthropological Survey Robert J. Muckle 1998, pb $19.95 0-7748-0663-X Haida Monumental Art Villages of the Queen Charlotte Islands George F. MacDonald 1983, pb $60.00 0-7748-0484-X Aboriginal Peoples and Politics The Indian Land Ques- tion in British Columbia, 1849–1989 Paul Tennant 1990, pb $29.95 0-7748-0369-X First Nations Education in Canada The Circle Unfolds Jean Barman and Marie Battiste 1995, pb $29.95 0-7748-0517-X Totem Poles An Illustrated Guide Marjorie M. Halpin 1981, pb $16.95 0-7748-0141-7 As Long as the Sun Shines and Water Flows A Reader in Canadian Native Studies Ian L. Getty and Antoine S. Lussier 1983, pb $29.95 0-7748-0184-0 Life Lived Like a Story Life Stories of Three Yukon Native Elders Julie Cruikshank 1991, pb $25.95 0-7748-0413-0 Aboriginal Conditions Research as a Founda- tion for Public Policy Jerry P. White, Paul S. Maxim, and Dan Beavon, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1022-X Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision Marie Battiste 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0746-6 42 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 F  i  : Unnatural Law Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy David R. Boyd 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-1049-1 Citizens Plus Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State Alan C. Cairns 2000, pb $25.95 0-7748-0768-7 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law Law Commission of Canada, ed. 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0885-3 New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide Law Commission of Canada, ed. 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1043-2 Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parenthood, and the Law Rebecca Johnson 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0957-4 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Edu- cation and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0947-7 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts Catherine Bell and David Kahane, eds. 2004, pb $35.95 0-7748-1027-0 Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Roy B. Flemming 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1083-1 Collective Insecurity The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order Ikechi Mgbeoji 2004, pb $24.95 0-7748-1037-8 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets Janis Sarra 2004, pb $34.95 0-7748-1005-X Pepper in Our Eyes The APEC Affair W. Wesley Pue 2000, hc $24.95 0-7748-0779-2 People and Place Historical Influences on Legal Culture Constance Backhouse and Jonathan Swainger 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1033-5 SELECTED BACKLIST LAW The Cost of Climate Policy Mark Jaccard, John Nyboer, and Bryn Sadownik 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0951-5 Globalization and Well-Being John F. Helliwell 2003, pb $19.95 0-7748-0993-0 POLITICS At the Edge Sustainable Development in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0837-3 Limiting Arbitrary Power The Vagueness Doctrine in Canadian Constitu- tional Law Marc Ribeiro 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1051-3 The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Cam- paign for Legal Justice Constance Backhouse and Nancy L. Back- house, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1053-X Compulsory Compassion A Critique of Restorative Justice Annalise Acorn 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0943-4 43F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A Street Protests and Fantasy Parks Globalization, Culture, and the State David R. Cameron and Janice Gross Stein 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0881-0 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics R. Kenneth Carty, William Cross, and Lisa Young 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0778-4 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World Claire Smith and Graeme K. Ward 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0806-3 SELECTED BACKLIST The Politics of Resentment British Columbia Region- alism and Canadian Unity Philip Resnick 2001, pb $25.95 0-7748-0805-5 POLITICS Hidden Agendas How Journalists Influence the News Lydia Miljan and Barry Cooper 2003, pb $24.95 0-7748-1020-3 Restoration of the Great Lakes Promises, Practices, and Performances Mark Sproule-Jones 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0871-3 The Integrity Gap Canada’s Environmental Policy and Institutions Eugene Lee and Anthony Perl 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0986-8 Japan at the Millennium Joining Past and Future David Edgington 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0899-3 In the Long Run We’re All Dead The Canadian Turn to Fiscal Restraint Timothy Lewis 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-0999-X Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship Essays on the Problem of Political Community Ronald Beiner 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0988-4 Misplaced Distrust Policy Networks and the Environment in France, the United States, and Canada Éric Montpetit 2004, pb $24.95 0-7748-0909-4 Shifting Boundaries Aboriginal Identity, Pluralist Theory, and the Politics of Self-Govern- ment Tim Schouls 2004, pb $24.95 0-7748-1047-5 Families, Labour and Love Family Diversity in a Changing World Maureen Baker 2001, pb $27.95 0-7748-0849-7 Modern Women Modernizing Men The Changing Missions of Three Professional Women in Asia and Africa, 1902–69 Ruth Compton Brouwer 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0953-1 GENDER STUDIES Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould Joan Brockman 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0835-7 EDUCATION Student Affairs Experiencing Higher Education Lesley Andres and Finola Finlay, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1115-3 No Place to Learn Why Universities Aren’t Working Thomas C. Pocklington and Allan Tupper 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0879-9 Academic Freedom and the Inclusive University Sharon E. Kahn and Dennis Pavlich, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0808-X 44 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 SELECTED BACKLIST Animals and Nature Cultural Myths, Cultural Realities Rod Preece 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0724-5 Balancing Act, 2nd ed. Environmental Issues in Forestry Hamish Kimmins 1997, pb $34.95 0-7748-0574-9 Anatomy of a Conflict Identity, Knowledge, and Emotion in Old-Growth Forests Terre Satterfield 2003, pb $24.95 0-7748-0893-4 Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada Ann Dale and John Pierce 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0723-7 Conservation Biology Principles for Forested Landscapes Scott Harrison and Joan Voller 1998, pb $29.95 0-7748-0629-X Dictionary of Natural Resource Management Julian Dunster and Katherine Dunster 1996, hc $34.95 0-7748-0503-X The Great Blue Heron A Natural History and Ecology of a Seashore Sentinel Robert Butler 1997, pb $19.95 0-7748-0634-6 Game in the Garden A Human History of Wildlife in Western Canada to 1940 George W. Colpitts 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0963-9 Forestry and the Forest Industry in Japan Yoshiya Iwai 2003, pb $35.95 0-7748-0883-7 At the Edge Sustainable Develop- ment in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0837-3 Achieving Sustainable Development Ann Dale and John B. Robinson, eds. 1996, pb $29.95 0-7748-0540-4 Fatal Consumption Robert Woollard and Aleck Ostry, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-77480787-3 ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIESGENDER STUDIES Training the Excluded for Work Access and Equity for Women, Immigrants, First Nations, Youth, and People with Low Income Marjorie Griffin Cohen 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1007-6 The Mountain Is Moving Japanese Women’s Lives Patricia Morley 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0675-3 Taking Stands Gender and the Sustainability of Rural Communities Maureen G. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1018-1 Sex and Borders Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand Leslie Ann Jeffrey 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0873-X Women Filmmakers Refocusing Jacqueline Levitin, Valerie Raoul, and Judith Plessis 2003, pb $39.95 0-7748-0903-5 Wired to the World, Chained to the Home Telework in Daily Life Penny Gurstein 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0847-0 Birds of the Yukon Territory Cameron D. Eckert, Pamela H. Sinclair, Wendy A. Nixon, and Nancy L. Hughes 2003, hc $125.00 0-7748-1012-2 Butterflies of British Columbia Incl. Alberta, the Yukon, the Alaska Panhandle, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and Montana C. Guppy and J. Shepard 2001, hc $95.00 0-7748-0809-8 The Birds of British Columbia, Volume 4 Wood Warblers through Old World Sparrows R. Wayne Campbell et al. 2001, hc $125.00 0-7748-0621-4 45F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A SELECTED BACKLIST ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES The Birds of British Columbia, Volume 1 Nonpasserines— Introduction, Loons through Waterfowl R. Wayne Campbell et al. 1992, hc $95.00 0-7748-0618-4 The Birds of British Columbia, Volume 2 Nonpasserines—Diurnal Birds of Prey through Woodpeckers R. Wayne Campbell et al. 1992, hc $95.00 0-7748-0619-2 The Birds of British Columbia, Volume 3 Passerines—Flycatchers through Vireos R. Wayne Campbell et al. 1997, hc $95.00 0-7748-0572-2 NATURE Methods of Environmental Impact Assessment Peter Morris and Riki Therivel 1995, pb $35.95 0-7748-0526-9 The Green Economy Environment, Sustainable Development and the Politics of the Future Michael Jacobs 1993, pb $27.95 0-7748-0474-2 In Search of Sustainability British Columbia Forest Policy in the 1990s B. Cashore, G. Hoberg, M. Howlett, J. Rayner, and J. Wilson 2000, hc $85.00 0-7748-0830-6 A Passion for Wildlife The History of the Canadian Wildlife Service J. Alexander Burnett 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0961-2 Introduction to Forestry Economics Peter H. Pearse 1992, pb $39.95 0-7748-0336-3 Pacific Salmon Life Histories Cornelis Groot and Leo Margolis, eds. 1991, hc $95.00 0-7748-0359-2 GEOGRAPHY AND PLANNING Planning the New Suburbia Flexibility by Design Avi Friedman 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0859-4 The Co-Workplace Teleworking in the Neighbourhood Laura C. Johnson 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0970-1 Holding the Line Borders in a Global World Heather N. Nicol and Ian Townsend-Gault, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0932-9 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries An International Study of Politics, Procedures, and Decisions John Meligrana, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0934-5 Planning Canadian Regions Gerald Hodge and Ira M. Robinson 2001, pb $39.95 0-7748-0851-9 The Vancouver Achievement Urban Planning and Design John Punter 2003, pb $34.95 0-7748-0972-8 Hobnobbing with a Countess The Diaries of Alice Barrett Parke, 1891- 1900 Jo Fraser Jones 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0853-5 The Indian Association of Alberta A History of Political Action Laurie Meijer Drees 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0877-2 A History of Domestic Space Privacy and the Canadian Home Peter Ward 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0684-2 Gamblers and Dreamers Women, Men, and Community in the Klondike Charlene Porsild 1998, pb $22.95 0-7748-0651-6 Emerging from the Mist Studies in Northwest Coast Culture History R.G. Matson et al 2004, pb $39.95 0-7748-0982-5 Fort Langley Journals, 1927-30 Morag MacLachlan 1998, pb $22.95 0-7748-0665-6 The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community Elizabeth Furniss 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0711-3 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians T.F. McIlwraith’s Field Letters, 1922–4 John Barker and Douglas Cole 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0980-9 Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb A Chronicle of Sensibility to Animals Rod Preece 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0897-7 Canada and Quebec One Country, Two Histories Robert Bothwell 1998, pb $29.95 0-7748-0653-2 Colonizing Bodies Aboriginal Health and Healing in British Columbia, 1900-50 Mary-Ellen Kelm 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0678-8 Demography in Canada in the Twentieth Century Sylvia T. Wargon 2002, hc $95.00 0-7748-0818-7 46 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia T. Christopher Brayshaw 1996, pb $25.95 0-7748-0564-1 Killer Whales, 2nd edition The Natural History & Genealogy of Orcinus Orca in BC & Washington G. Ellis, J. Ford, and K. Balcomb 2000, pb $22.95 0-7748-0800-4 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia Including Neighbouring Groups in Washington, Alberta and Alaska Nancy Turner 1998, pb $25.95 0-7748-0687-7 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples Nancy Turner 1997, pb $25.95 0-7748-0606-0 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia Karel Klinka, V.J. Krajina, A. Ceska, and A.M. Scagel 1989, pb $39.95 0-7748-0321-5 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples Nancy Turner 1995, pb $25.95 0-7748-0533-1 HISTORY SELECTED BACKLIST NATURE A Trading Nation Canadian Trade Policy from Colonialism to Globalization Michael Hart 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0895-0 Telling Tales Essays in Western Wom- en’s History Catherine A. Cav- anaugh and Randi R. Warne, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0795-4 A Voyage to the North West Side of America The Journals of James Colnett, 1786–89 Robert Galois 2003, hc $95.00 0-7748-0855-1 When Coal Was King Ladysmith and the Coal-Mining Industry on Vancouver Island John Hinde 2003, pb $24.95 0-7748-0936-1 Undelivered Let- ters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830–57 Helen M. Buss and Judith Hudson Beattie 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0974-4 Women and the White Man’s God Gender and Race in the Canadian Mission Field Myra Rutherdale 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0905-1 Death So Noble Memory, Meaning, and the First World War Jonathan F. Vance 1999, pb $24.95 0-7748-0600-1 Another Kind of Justice Canadian Military Law from Confederation to Somalia Chris Madsen 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0719-9 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939– 1945 Roy MacLaren 2004, pb $25.95 0-7748-1100-5 Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in Brit- ish Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0955-8 A Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia The Recollections of Susan Allison Margaret A. Ormsby 1991, pb $19.95 0-7748-0392-4 Regulating Lives Historical Essays on the State, Society, the Individual, and the Law John McLaren, Robert Menzies, and Dorothy E. Chunn, eds. 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0887-X Parties Long Estranged Canada and Australia in the Twentieth Century Margaret MacMillan and Francine McKenzie 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0976-0 Making Native Space Colonialism, Resistance, and Reserves in British Columbia R. Cole Harris 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0901-9 Murdering Holiness The Trials of Franz Cref- field and George Mitchell Jim Phillips and Rosemary Gartner 2003, hc $45.00 0-7748-0906-X The Klondike Stampede Tappan Adney 1994, pb $22.95 0-7748-0490-4 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State Political and Economic Problems of the Meiji Period Lawrence T. Woods and E. Herbert Norman 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0823-3 Journey to the Ice Age Discovering an Ancient World Peter L. Storck 2004, hc $39.95 0-7748-1028-9 47F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A SELECTED BACKLIST HISTORY MILITARY HISTORY The Cult of Happiness Nianhua, Art, and History in Rural North China James A. Flath 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1035-1 Gender and Change in Hong Kong Globalization, Postcolonialism, and Chinese Patriarchy Eliza Wing-Yee Lee 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0995-7 Global Goes Local Popular Culture in Asia Timothy J. Craig and Richard King 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0875-6 Images in Asian Religions Text and Context Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara 2004, hc $85.00 0-7748-0948-5 The Oriental Question Consolidating a White Man’s Province, 1914-41 Patricia E. Roy 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1011-4 Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar Edwin G. Pulleyblank 1996, pb $36.95 0-7748-0541-2 Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place Localizing Sanctity in Asian Religions Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1039-4 ASIAN STUDIES No Place to Run The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War Tim Cook 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0740-7 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy Rosalind Irwin 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0863-2 Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters 1745-1815 Julian Gwyn 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-0911-6 Not the Slightest Chance The Defence of Hong Kong, 1941 Tony Banham 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1045-9 Objects of Concern Canadian Prisoners of War Through the Twentieth Century Jonathan F. Vance 1994, pb $25.95 0-7748-0520-X The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Cana- dian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue John Griffith Armstrong 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0891-8 Scars of War The Impact of Warfare on Modern China Diana Lary and Stephen MacKinnon 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0841-1 A War of Patrols Canadian Army Operations in Korea William Johnston 2003, hc $45.00 0-7748-1008-4 Stepping Stones to Nowhere The Aleutian Islands, Alas- ka, and American Military Strategy, 1867–1945 Galen Roger Perras 2004, pb $25.95 0-7748-0990-6 MILITARY HISTORY AND SECURITY STUDIES 48 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 SELECTED BACKLIST Gutenberg in Shanghai Chinese Print Capitalism, 1876-1937 Christopher A. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1041-6 Obedient Autonomy Chinese Intellectuals and the Achievement of Orderly Life Erika E.S. Evasdottir 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0930-2 49F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A Aboriginal Autonomy and Development in Northern Quebec and Labrador 41 Aboriginal Conditions 41 Aboriginal Education 41 Aboriginal Peoples and Politics 41 Aboriginal Plant Use in Canada’s Northwest Boreal Forest 32 Academic Freedom and the Inclusive University 43 Achieving Sustainable Development 44 Acorn, Annalise 42 Adney, Tappan 47 Advocacy Groups 19 Anatomy of a Conflict 44 Ancient People of the Arctic 41 Anderson, Joan M. 17, 30 Andres, Lesley 43 Animals and Nature 11, 44 Another Kind of Justice 47 Argue, A.W. 14 Armstrong, John Griffith 24, 48 As Long as the Sun Shines and Water Flows 41 Atleo, E. Richard 36 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians 46 At the Edge 10, 44 Auger, Martin 25 Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb 11, 46 Backhouse, Constance 16 Backhouse, Nancy L. 16 Baker, Maureen 43 Balancing Act 44 Balcomb, K. 46 Banham, Tony 48 Baranek, Patricia K. 17 Barker, John 43 Barman, Jean 41 Barney, Darin 19 Battiste, Marie 41 Beattie, Judith Hudson 27, 47 Beavon, Dan 41 Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout, The 14 Beiner, Ronald 21, 43 Bell, Catherine 42 Between Justice and Certainty 31 Bioregionalism and Civil Society 12 Biopiracy 9 Biotechnology Unglued 13 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 1 45 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 2 45 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 3 45 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 4 45 Birds of Ontario 14 Birds of the Yukon Territory 45 Blais, André 19 Bogart, W.A. 2 Bothwell, Robert 26, 46 Boyd, David R. 9, 42 Boyd, Robert 41 Bradbury, Bettina 26 Brayshaw, T. Christopher 46 Brooks, Carellin 37 Brouwer, Ruth Compton 43 Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution 11 Buck, A.R. 5 Buckner, Phillip 23 Building Health Promotion Capacity 17 Burden of History, The 30, 47 Burnett, J. Alexander 42 Buss, Helen M. 27, 47 Butler-Jones, David 17 Butterflies of British Columbia 45 Cabinets and First Ministers 19 Cairns, Alan C. 20, 42 Cameron, David R. 43 Campbell, Claire Elizabeth 11 Campbell, Wayne 45 Campeau, Georges 4 Canada and Quebec 26, 46 Canada and the End of Empire 23 Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy, Second Edition 12 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939-1945 47 Carefair 22 Carr, Mike 12 Carty, R. Kenneth 43 Cashore, B. 45 Castellano, Marlene Brant 41 Cavanaugh, Catherine A. 30, 47 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan 29 Ceska, A. 43 Chambers, Natalie A. 17 Chapnick, Adam 23 Chappell, Louise 43 China in World Politics 39 Chunn, Dorothy E. 5, 47 Citizens 19 Citizens Plus 20, 42 Cohen, Marjorie Griffin 41 Cole, Douglas 43 Collective Insecurity 8, 42 Colonizing Bodies 46 Colpitts, George 42 Coming of the Spirit of Pestilence, The 41 Commanding Canadians 24 Communication Technology 19 Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada 27, 44 Compulsory Compassion 42 Conservation Biology Principles for Forested Landscapes 44 Contact Zones 30 Cook, Tim 48 Cooper, Barry 1, 43 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets 42 Cost of Climate Policy, The 10, 42 Coupland, Gary 36, 46 Courtney, John C. 19 Courts, The 19 Courts and the Colonies, The 2 Co-Workplace, The 45 Craig, Timothy J. 38, 48 Cross, William 19, 43 Cross-Cultural Caring, Second Edition 17 Critical Disability Theory 4 Cruikshank, Julie 1, 35 Cult of Happiness, The 48 Dale, Ann 10, 44 Daly, Richard 34 Dauvergne, Catherine 7 Davis, Lynne 41 Dawson, Michael 28 Death So Noble 47 Defending Rights in Russia 8 Delaney, Douglas E. 24 Demography in Canada in the Twentieth Century 46 Despotic Dominion 5 Devlin, Richard 4 Dictionary of Natural Resource Management 44 Docherty, David 19 Dominion and the Rising Sun, The 29 Do Glaciers Listen? 35 Drees, Laurie Meijer 46 Drummond, Susan G. 8 Dunster, Julian 44 Dunster, Katherine 44 Dynamic Balance, A 10 Early Childhood Care and Education in Canada 33 Eckert, Cameron 45 Edgington, David 43 Elections 19 Ellis, G. 43 Emerging from the Mist 43 Esau, Alvin J. 2 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy 45 Evasdottir, Erika E.S. 48 Everitt, Joanna 19 Every Inch a Woman 37 Families, Labour and Love 43 Faust, John R. 39 Feather, Joan 17 Federalism 19 Fedje, Daryl 36 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court 3, 42 Fight or Pay 26 Filson, Glen C. 13 Finlay, Finola 43 First Do No Harm 17 First Nations of British Columbia, The 41 First Nations Education in Canada 41 First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts 33 Flath, James A. 38 Flemming, Roy B. 3, 42 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples 46 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples 46 Ford, J. 46 Forestry and the Forest Industry in Japan 44 Fort Langley Journals, 1927- 30 46 Friedman, Avi 45 Frigates and Foremasts 24, 48 From UI to EI 4 Frontier People 39 Furniss, Elizabeth 30, 47 Galois, Robert 47 Gamblers and Dreamers 46 Game in the Garden 44 Gartner, Rosemary 47 Gay Male Pornography 37 Geller, Peter 35 Gender and Change in Hong Kong 48 Gendering Government 43 Geography of British Columbia, Second Edition 15 Getty, Ian L. 41 Gidengil, Elisabeth 19 Globalization and Well-Being 18, 42 Global Goes Local 38, 48 Good Government? Good Citizens? 2 Governing Ourselves? 18 Governing with the Charter 3 Granatstein, J.L. 24 Granoff, Phyllis 40, 48 Green Economy, The 45 Greene, Ian 19 Groot, Cornelis 44 Guppy, C. 45 Gurstein, Penny 44 Gutenberg in Shanghai 48 Gwyn, Julian 24, 48 Haida Gwaii 36 AUTHOR / TITLE INDEX AUTHOR / TITLE INDEX 50 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 AUTHOR / TITLE INDEX Haida Monumental Art 41 Haig-Brown, Celia 31 Halifax Explosion and the Royal  Canadian Navy, The 24, 48 Halpin, Marjorie M. 41 Hankivsky, Olena 22 Hansen, Mette Halskov 39 Harris, R. Cole 47 Harrison, Kathryn 18 Harrison, Scott 44 Hart, Michael 23, 47 Harty, Siobhán 21 Hawker, Ronald W. 44 Heiress vs the Establishment, The 5 Helliwell, John F. 18, 42 Hessing, Melody 12 Hidden Agendas 1, 43 Hidden Dimensions 36 Hinde, John 47 History of Domestic Space, A 46 History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850- 1939, A 27 Hoberg, G. 45 Hobnobbing with a Countess 46 Hodge, Gerald 45 Holding the Line 45 Hometown Horizons 27 Howard, Richard 15 Howe, Nina 33 Howes, John F. 40 Howlett, Michael 12 Hughes, Nancy 45 Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation 7 Hunters and Bureaucrats 41 If I Had a Hammer 22 Images in Asian Religions 40, 48 Imagining Difference 27 Indian Association of Alberta, The 46 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia 46 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World 43 Insiders and Outsiders 20 Integrity Gap, The 43 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability 13 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts 42 International Environmental Law and Asian Values 9 Introduction to Forestry Economics 45 In Defence of Multinational Citizenship 21 In Search of Sustainability 45 In the Long Run We’re All Dead 43 Irwin, Rosalind 48 Issenman, Betty Kobayashi 41 Iwai, Yoshiya 44 Jaccard, Mark 10, 42 Jacobs, Michael 45 James, Ross 14 Japan at the Millennium 43 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State 47 Japan’s Modern Prophet 40 Jeffrey, Leslie Ann 44 Johnson, Laura C. 45 Johnson, Rebecca 4, 42 Johnston, William 48 Jones, Jo Fraser 46 Jordan, Pamela A. 8 Journey to the Ice Age 28, 47 Kahane, David 42 Keeping It Living 32 Kelly, James B. 3 Kelm, Mary-Ellen 46 Kendall, Christopher N. 14 Kernerman, Gerald 20 Kershaw, Paul 22 Keshen, Jeffrey A. 25 Khoo Gaik Cheng 38 Killer Whales 46 Kimmins, Hamish 44 King, Richard 38, 48 Klinka, Karel 43 Klondike Stampede, The 47 Kluckner, Michael 15, 28 Knafla, Louis 5 Kornberg, Judith F. 39 Krajina, V.J. 43 Kramar, Kirsten Johnson 7 Lahache, Louise 41 Lary, Diana 48 Lawrence, Bonita 31 Last Word, The 1 Law and Risk 6 Law Commission of Canada 6, 42 Laws and Societies of the Canadian Prairie West 5 Laycock, David 21 Lee, Eliza Wing-Yee 48 Lee, Eugene 43 Legislatures 19 Levitin, Jacqueline 38, 44 Lewis, Timothy 43 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship 21, 41 Life Lived Like a Story 1, 41 Lillooet Language 34 Limiting Arbitrary Power 42 Linking Industry and Ecology 10 Lippert, Randy K. 6 Little, Margaret Hillyard 22 Longitude and Empire 29 Lussier, Antoine S. 41 MacDonald, George F. 41 MacKenzie, Chris 22 Mackie, Quentin 36, 46 MacKinnon, Stephen 48 MacLachlan, Morag 46 MacLaren, Roy 25, 47 MacMillan, Margaret 47 Madsen, Chris 47 Making Native Space 47 Manfredi, Christopher P. 3, 42 Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities 8 Margolis, Leo 45 Markey, Sean 23 Marles, Robin J. Masculinities without Men? 37 Matson, R.G. 36, 46 Matthewes, Ralph 36 Matthewson, Lisa 34 Maxim, Paul S. 41 McAllister, Mary Louise 18 McGhee, Robert 41 McGillivray, Brett 15 McKenzie, Francine 47 McLaren, John 5, 47 McLean, Scott 17 McMillan, Alan D. 36, 41 Meehan, John D. 29 Mehta, Michael D. 13 Meligrana, John 18, 45 Menzies, Robert 5, 47 Methods of Environmental Impact Assessment 45 Mgbeoji, Ikechi 8, 9, 42 Middle Power Project, The 23 Miljan, Lydia 1, 43 Misplaced Distrust 43 Modern Women Modernizing Men 43 Montpetit, Éric 43 Morals and the Media, Second Edition 1,16 Morley, Patricia 44 Morris, Peter 45 Morton, Desmond 26 Mountain Is Moving, The 44 Muckle, Robert J. 41 Multicultural Nationalism 20 Murdering Holiness 44 Murphy, Michael 21 Mushkat, Roda 9 Musqueam Reference Grammar 34, 41 Myers, Tamara 26 Nadasdy, Paul 41 Nadeau, Richard 19 Negotiated Memory 35 Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal 26 Nevitte, Neil 18 New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide 6, 42 Nicol, Heather N. 45 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty, The 14 Nixon, Wendy 45 Noble, Jean Bobby 37 Nock, David 31 No Place to Learn 43 No Place to Run 48 Norman, Herbert E. 47 Northern Exposures 35 Not the Slightest Chance 48 Nyboer, John 10, 42 Obedient Autonomy 48 Objects of Concern 48 Onyx, Jenny 10 Oriental Question, The 39, 48 Ormsby, Margaret A. 47 Our Box Was Full 34 Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar 48 Pacific Salmon Life Histories 45 Paddling to Where I Stand 30 Parties Long Estranged 47 Passion for Wildlife, A 45 Pavlich, Dennis 43 Pearse, Peter H. 45 People and Place 5, 42 Pepper in Our Eyes 42 Perl, Anthony 43 Perras, Galen 48 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law 6, 42 Phillips, Jim 47 Pickles, Katie 30 Pierce, John 13, 44 Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place 40, 48 Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia, A 47 Planning Canadian Regions 45 Planning the New Suburbia 45 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia 32, 46 Plessis, Judith 38, 44 Pocklington, Tom 43 Political Parties 19 Politics of Resentment, The 43 Porsild, Charlene 46 Pothier, Diane 4 Pratt, Anna 7 Preece, Rod 11, 44, 46 Prisoners of the Home Front 25 Prochner, Larry 33 51F O R  M O R E  I N F O R M A T I O N  V I S I T  W W W . U BCP R E S S . C A AUTHOR / TITLE INDEX Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada 22 Protecting Aboriginal Children 33 Pue, W. Wesley 42 Pulleyblank, Edwin G. 48 Punter, John 15, 45 Quinn, Thomas P. 14 Quiring, David M. 29 Racing to the Bottom? 18 Raglon, Rebecca 12 Rak, Julie 35 Raoul, Valerie 38, 44 Rayner, J. 45 “Real” Indians and Others 31 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics 43 Reclaiming Adat 38 Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision 41 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries 18, 45 Red Man’s on the Warpath, The 41 Reed, Christopher A. 48 Reed, Maureen G. 44 Regulating Lives 5, 47 Reid, Martine J. 3 Representation and Democratic Theory 21 Resnick, Philip 20, 43 Restoration of the Great Lakes 43 Ribeiro, Marc 42 Richardson, Brian W. 29 Richardson, Elizabeth 17 Robertson, Leslie A. 27 Robinson, Ira M. 45 Robinson, John B. 27 Roseland, Mark 13 Ross, Michael Lee 33 Roy, Patricia E. 37, 45 Russell, Nick 1, 16 Rutherdale, Myra 30, 31, 44 Rutherdale, Robert 27 Sadownik, Bryn 10, 42 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers 25 Sanctuary, Sovereignity, Sacrifice 6 Sandilands, Al 14 Sandilands, Catriona 12 Sarra, Janis 42 Satterfield, Terre 44 Sauvageau, Florian 1 Scagel, A.M. 43 Scars of War 48 Schneiderman, David 1 Schouls, Tim 20, 43 Scott, Colin 41 Second Growth 13 Securing Borders 7 Selling British Columbia 28 Sewid-Smith, Daisy 3 Sex and Borders 44 Shaped by the West Wind 11 Sheffield, R. Scott 41 Shepard, J. 45 Shepard, M.P. 14 Shifting Boundaries 20, 43 Shinohara, Koichi 40, 48 Since the Time of the Transformers 36, 41 Sinclair, Pamela 45 Sinews of Survival 41 Smith, Claire 43 Smith, Jennifer 19 Social Life of Stories, The 1, 41 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care 22 Soldiers’ General, The 24 Sproule-Jones, Mark 43 Stein, Janice Gross 43 Stepping Stones to Nowhere 45 Storck, Peter L. 47 Street Protests and Fantasy Parks 43 Student Affairs 43 Sullivan, Terence 17 Summerville, Tracy 12 Suttles, Wayne 34, 41 Swainger, Jonathan 5, 42 Taking Stands 44 Tales of Ghosts 44 Tansey, James 10 Taras, David 1 Taxing Choices 4, 42 Telling Tales 30, 47 Tennant, Paul 41 Therivel, Riki 45 This Elusive Land 12 Totem Poles 41 Tournament of Appeals 3, 42 Townsend-Gault, Ian 45 Trading Nation, A 23, 47 Training the Excluded for Work 41 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia 46 Tsawalk 36 Tupper, Allan 43 Turner, Nancy 32, 46 Umeek 36 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830-57 27, 47 Unnatural Law 9, 42 Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies 7 Vance, Jonathan 47, 48 Vancouver Achievement, The 15, 45 Van Eyck, Jan 34 Vanishing British Columbia 15, 28 Vodden, Kelly 12 Voller, Joan 44 Voyage to the North West Side of America, A 47 Wagner, Jonathan 27 Walmsley, Christopher 33 War of Patrols, A 48 Ward, Graeme K. 43 Ward, W. Peter 46 Wargon, Sylvia T. 46 Warne, Randi R. 30, 47 Waxler-Morrison, Nancy 17 What Is a Crime? 6 When Coal Was King 47 When I Was Small - I Wan Kwikws 34 Whitby, Michael 24 White Man’s Province, A 48 White, Graham 19 White, Jerry P. 41 Wilson, J. 45 Wired to the World, Chained to the Home 44 With Good Intentions 31 Women and the White Man’s God 31, 47 Women Filmmakers 38, 44 Woods, Lawrence T. 47 Woolford, Andrew 31 Wright, Nancy E. 5 Wynn, Graeme 11 Young, Lisa 19, 43 52 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 CONTACT US UBC Press The University of British Columbia 2029 West Mall Vancouver, BC Canada  V6T 1Z2 Phone:  604.822.5959 (front desk) or  604.822.9462 (marketing) Fax:  1.800.668.0821 or 604.822.6083 E-mail: info@ubcpress.ca Examination Copies: Elizabeth Whitton, Academic Marketing Manager Phone:  604.822.8226 or 1.877.377.9378 E-mail: whitton@ubcpress.ca Review Copies: Requests should be submitted on official letterhead to: Kerry Kilmartin, Reviews Coordinator Fax: 604.822.6083 For up-to-date information on UBC Press, the pub- lishers we represent, and our titles, please visit our website at www.ubcpress.ca. 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Boyd •  Shortlisted, 2004 Donald Smiley Award, Canadian Political Science Association The Vancouver Achievement by John Punter •  Recipient,  2004 City of Vancouver Heritage Award of Recognition, City of Vancouver •  Honourable Mention, 2004 City of Vancouver Book Award, City of Vancouver Prisoners of the Home Front Page 25 Negotiating Identities in 19th and 20th Century Montreal Page 26 Keeping It Living Page 32 Japan’s Modern Prophet Page 40 Reclaiming Adat Page 38 Commanding Canadians Page 24 A History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850- 1939 Page 27 Contact Zones Page 30 With Good Intentions Page 31 When I was Small – I Wan Kwikws Page 34 Protecting Aboriginal Children Page 33 Every Inch a Woman Page 37 Haida Gwaii Page 36


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