UBC Press

UBC Press catalogue. Fall winter 2004 2008

You don't seem to have a PDF reader installed, try download the pdf

Item Metadata


UBCP_F04.pdf [ 4.47MB ]
JSON: 1.0102638.json
JSON-LD: 1.0102638+ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): 1.0102638.xml
RDF/JSON: 1.0102638+rdf.json
Turtle: 1.0102638+rdf-turtle.txt
N-Triples: 1.0102638+rdf-ntriples.txt

Full Text

UBCPress F A L L | W I N T E R 2 0 0 4 UBC_Catalogue_CR  5/3/04  4:42 PM  Page 2 MILITARY HISTORY Page 1 HISTORY Page 4 LAW Page 7 GEOGRAPHY Page 14 POLITICS Page 16 ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES Page 21 UBC PRESS CATALOGUE FALL 2004 MILITARY HISTORY 1 Fight or Pay 2 The Red Man’s on the Warpath 2 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945 3 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers 3 Frigates and Foremasts 35 Military History Backlist HISTORY 4 Hometown Horizons 4 The Dominion and the Rising Sun 5 Canada and the End of Empire 5 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan 6 Selling British Columbia 6 When Coal Was King 35 History Backlist LAW 7 The Courts and the Colonies 7 The Heiress vs the Establishment 8 Despotic Dominion 8 People and Place 9 Gay Male Pornography 9 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court 10 From UI to EI 10 Tournament of Appeals 11 International Environmental Law and Asian Values 11 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets 12 The Canadian Yearbook of International Law 12 Limiting Arbitrary Power 12 What Is a Crime? 13 Compulsory Compassion 13 Collective Insecurity 37 Law Backlist PUBLIC POLICY 13 Misplaced Distrust GEOGRAPHY 14 Holding the Line PLANNING 14 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries POLITICS 15 Federalism 15 Elections 16 Advocacy Groups 16 Citizens 17 Legislatures 17 Political Parties 18 Insiders and Outsiders 18 Representation and Democratic Theory 19 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care 19 If I Had a Hammer 20 Governing Ourselves? 29 Shifting Boundaries 37 Politics Backlist ENVIRONMENT 20 Second Growth 21 Shaped by the West Wind 22 The Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout 23 Bioregionalism and Civil Society 23 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability 24 This Elusive Land 39 Environmental Studies Backlist 39 Nature Backlist GENDER STUDIES 9 Gay Male Pornography 9 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court 19 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care 19 If I Had a Hammer 24 This Elusive Land 24 Masculinities without Men? 38 Gender Studies Backlist NATIVE STUDIES 25 Northern Exposures 26 “Real” Indians and Others 26 Aboriginal Conditions 27 Our Box Was Full 27 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts 28 Paddling to Where I Stand 28 Musqueam Reference Grammar 28 Tsawalk 29 Hunters and Bureaucrats 29 Shifting Boundaries 40 Native Studies Backlist ANTHROPOLOGY 30 Imagining Difference 30 Negotiated Memory ARCHAEOLOGY 31 Emerging from the Mist 31 Journey to the Ice Age EDUCATION 32 Student Affairs 32 Growth and Governance of Canadian Universities ASIAN STUDIES 33 The Cult of Happiness 33 Images in Asian Religions 33 Gutenberg in Shanghai 34 The Oriental Question 34 Gender and Change in Hong Kong 34 Obedient Autonomy 41 Asian Studies Backlist 42 Author/Title Index 44 Sales and Ordering Information Cover image: Soldier: CEF 135th C Company, Marika Pirie, private collection Mother and child: detail from “Mother with boy mounted on horse,” QC, 1917. Wm. Notman & Son, 1883-1993 Fight or Pay: Soldiers’ Families in the Great War, page 1 UBC_Catalogue_CR  5/3/04  4:42 PM  Page 3 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  Fight or Pay Soldiers’ Families in the Great War “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 fi ght, put the “pay” into patriotism,’ and that serves as a slogan on any platform.” —Sir Herbert Ames, founder of the Canadian Patriotic Fund Unlike the Second World War, 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 sacrifi ce 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 fi ghting—the wives, mothers, and families left behind when soldiers went to war. Aware that the recruiting effort would fail if men were forced to choose between their families and the front, the Canadian govern- ment and its wealthy backers introduced the Canadian Patriotic Fund, known in its day as “the Patriotic.” Charged with support of soldiers’ loved ones, the Patriotic and its volunteers set out to take over their lives and transform them into a middle-class model of frugal self-denial. Meanwhile, the Militia Department took on the task of deciding which dependants a soldier could support. Sud- denly, the State and private philanthropists were managing family decisions that had never been their business before. A pan-Canadian story, Fight or Pay brings to light the lives of thou- sands of valiant women whose sacrifi ces 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 fi nd Morton’s tale a rich addition to the landscape of Canadian history. “Fight or Pay is a beautifully written book about the history of a society and its government in wartime. Not only does Morton shed fascinating light on the topic of soldiers’ dependants, but he reveals the much broader implications for the study of gender, class, state power, and race.” —Jonathan Vance, author of Death So Noble: Memory, Meaning, and the First World War “Fight or Pay is a fascinating story of how families managed during the absence of their male relatives, told by a scholar with a deep knowledge of the Great War. A major contribution to Canadian history.” —Margaret Conrad, co-author of History of the Canadian Peoples Desmond Morton is Hiram Mills Professor in the Department of History at McGill University. SEPTEMBER 350 pages est., 6 x 9” 20 b/w illus. hc $39.95 ISBN 0-7748-1108-0  Desmond Morton STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum MILITARY HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/MILITARYHISTORY • AUTHOR TOUR • MAJOR PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN WITH NATIONAL PRINT AND   BROADCAST MEDIA • NATIONAL ADVERTISING ubcp F04.indd   1 5/3/2004   3:58:43 PM 2 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  The Red Man’s on the Warpath The Image of the “Indian” and the Second World War “The red man’s on the warpath! The time has come for him to dig up the hatchet and join his paleface brother in his fi ght to make the world safe for the sacred cause of freedom and democracy.” —Winnipeg Free Press, May 1941 During the Second World War, thousands of First Nations people joined in the national crusade to defend freedom and democracy. High rates of Native enlistment and public demonstrations of patriotism encouraged Canadians to re-examine the roles and status of Native people in Canadian society. The Red Man’s on the Warpath explores how wartime symbolism and imagery propelled the “Indian problem” onto the national agenda, and  why assimilation remained the goal of post- war Canadian Indian policy—even though the war required that it be rationalized in new ways. The word “Indian” conjured up a complex frame- work of visual imagery, stereotypes, and assump- tions that enabled English Canadians to explain  R. Scott Sheffi eld AUGUST 248 pages est., 6 x 9” 10 b/w illus. hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1094-7 the place of First Nations people in the national story. Sheffi eld examines how First Nations peo- ple were discussed in both the administrative and public realms. Drawing upon an impressive array of archival records, newspapers, and popular magazines, he tracks continuities and changes in the image of the “Indian” before, during, and immediately after the Second World War. Informed by current academic debates and theoretical perspectives, this book will interest scholars in the fi elds of Native-Newcomer and race relations, war and society, communications studies, and post-Confederation Canadian his- tory. Sheffi eld’s lively style makes it accessible to a broader readership. R. Scott Sheffi eld teaches in the Department of His- tory at the University of Victoria. MILITARY HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/MILITARYHISTORY  Roy MacLaren  Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945 With a New Preface During the Second World War, Canadians found themselves behind enemy lines in Europe and Asia. Not all were ill-fated airmen, shot down in the fury of battle. Some were volunteers who served the Allied forces by passing as locals in occupied countries. These men made language and custom their costumes and wove themselves into the social fabric of France, Italy, Yugoslavia, Hungary, Burma, Malaya, and Sarawak. As “citizens” of these countries, they were uniquely positioned to assist resistance groups in sabotage and ambush missions, and to smuggle Allied airmen out of the occupied territories. Quiet heroes of the war, these bold Canadians helped to make the brutal and unrelenting warfare of the underground a potent weapon in the Allied arsenal. Out of print for more than two decades, this best- selling book recognizes the unique contribution of these individuals to the underground war effort in the Second World War. It is also a study of unstint- ing personal courage in the face of overwhelming odds. Military and Canadian historians, veterans, and anyone interested in this fascinating piece of Canada’s past will appreciate MacLaren’s engag- ing, well-researched account. The Honourable Roy MacLaren was a diplomat, businessman, and Member of Parliament. He is the author of four other books on Canadian military and politicial subjects. MARCH 2004 352 pages, 38 b/w photos, 3 maps, 6 x 9” pb $25.95, ISBN 0-7748-1100-5 RECENTLY RE-RELEASED “Sheffi eld’s account of how the Native community was perceived by non- Natives has never been duplicated or even attempted. This book adds a great deal to our understanding of the war era.” —Michael D. Stevenson, author of Canada’s Greatest Wartime Muddle ubcp F04.indd   2 5/3/2004   3:58:47 PM 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  Jeffrey A. Keshen  Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers Canada’s Second World War “An extraordinary look at how Canadians lived, loved, and worked on the home front during the Second World War. His massive research into sources that other historians usually skip over has produced the single best study of rapidly changing social values in a time of great crisis that we have. Absolutely fi rst-rate…” —J.L. Granatstein, author of Canada’s Army:  Waging War and Keeping the Peace It was the “Good War.”  It ended the Depression and Canada’s contribution was nothing less than stellar. But the dark truth was that not all Canadi- ans were saints or soldiers. In this eye-opening and captivating reassessment of Canadian com- mitment to the cause, some disturbing questions come to light. Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers shows how moral and social changes, and the fears they gener- ated, precipitated numerous, and often contra- dictory, legacies in law and society. From labour confl icts, to the black market, to prostitution, and beyond, Keshen acknowledges the underbelly of Canada’s Second World War. Essential reading for both military and social historians, this book will also prove fascinating to anyone interested in the evolution of Canada’s social fabric. MILITARY HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/MILITARYHISTORY RECENTLY RELEASED Jeffrey A. Keshen is a member of the Depart- ment of History at the University of Ottawa. MARCH 2004 416 pages, 35 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $45.00 ISBN 0-7748-0923-X STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY SERIES Published in association with the Canadian War Museum  Julian Gwyn  Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters, 1745–1815 The first comprehensive study of naval op- erations involving North American squadrons in Nova Scotia waters, Frigates and Foremasts offers a masterful analysis of the motives behind the deployment of Royal Navy vessels between 1745 and 1815, and the navy’s role on the Western Atlantic. Interweaving historical analysis with vivid de- scriptions of pivotal events from the fi rst siege of Louisbourg in 1745 to the end of the wars with the United States and France in 1815, Julian Gwyn illuminates the complex story of competing interests among the Admiralty, Navy Board, sea offi cers, and government offi cials on both sides of the Atlantic. In a gripping narrative encompassing sea battles, impressments, and privateering, Gwyn brings to life key events and central fi gures. Gwyn’s evocation of people and events, and the scholarship he brings to bear on the subject, make Frigates and Foremasts an authoritative history. Wonderfully readable, it will attract both the serious naval historian and the general reader interested in the “why” and “what” of naval history on North America’s eastern seaboard. NOW IN PAPERBACK Julian Gwyn is Profes- sor Emeritus in the Department of History at the University of Ottawa. JULY 224 pages, 18 b/w photos, 2 maps, 6 x 9” pb $27.95 ISBN 0-7748-0911-6 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY SERIES Published in association with the Canadian War Museum “Opening up a large number of new ques- tions about the 1940s and, by extension, other periods of the 20th century, Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers will become a standard work in Cana- dian social history.” —Terry Copp, author of Fields of Fire: The Canadians in Normandy » ALSO OF INTEREST Avoiding Armageddon Canadian Military Strategy and Nuclear Weapons, 1950–63 Andrew Richter pb $27.95 ISBN 0-7748-0889-6 (see page 35) ubcp F04.indd   3 5/3/2004   3:58:48 PM 4 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  The Dominion and the Rising Sun Canada Encounters Japan, 1929–41 The Dominion and the Rising Sun is the fi rst 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. An overview of Canada’s initial foray into Pacifi c affairs, it begins with the opening in 1929 of the Canadian legation in Tokyo— Canada’s third such offi ce overseas—and concludes with the outbreak of hostilities in 1941. Primarily a diplo- matic history, the book also explores 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, revealing its important Pacifi c dimension—a fact overlooked by historians until now—as well as the disjunct between Canada’s commit- ment to peace and its trade with an aggressor. Meehan suggests that Canada’s initially benign view of Japan, its reluctance to adopt positions in advance of its Anglo-American allies, and its lucrative Pacifi c trade led to a credibility gap in its policies towards East Asia. The Dominion and the Rising Sun charts Canada’s relationship with Japan, and is essential reading for those interested in Canadian history, interna- tional relations, and Asia-Pacifi c studies.  John D. Meehan NOVEMBER 288 pages est., 6 x 9” 20 b/w illus., 1 map hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1120-X HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY » ALSO OF INTEREST Japanese Historians and the National Myths, 1600–1945 The Age of the Gods and Emperor Jinmu John Brownlee pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0645-1 (see page 41)  Hometown Horizons Local Responses to Canada’s Great War In Hometown Horizons, Robert Rutherdale considers how people and communities on the Canadian home front perceived the Great War. Drawing on newspaper archives and organiza- tional documents, he examines how farmers near Lethbridge, Alberta, shopkeepers in Guelph, On- tario, and civic workers in Trois-Rivières, Québec took part in local activities that connected their everyday lives to a tumultuous period in history. Many important debates in social and cultural history are addressed, including demonization of enemy aliens, gendered fi elds of wartime philanthropy, state authority and citizenship, and commemoration and social memory. The making of Canada’s home front, Rutherdale argues, was experienced fundamentally through local means. City parades, military send-offs, public school events, women’s war relief efforts, and many other public exercises became the parochial lenses through which a distant war was viewed. Like no other book before it, this work argues that these experiences were the true “realities” of war, and that the old maxim that truth is war’s fi rst victim needs to be understood, even in the international and imperialistic Great War, as a profoundly local phenomenon. Hometown Horizons contributes to a growing body of work on the social and cultural histories of the First World War, and challenges historians to consider the  place of everyday modes of com- munication in forming collective understandings of world events. This history of a war imagined will fi nd an eager readership among social and military historians, cultural studies scholars, and anyone with an interest in wartime Canada.  Robert Rutherdale OCTOBER 352 pages est., 6 x 9” 20 b/w illus., 10 charts, 3 maps hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1013-0 “A readable and engag- ing book that adds to our understanding of the impact of the First World War on Canadian society and to the important place of social dis- course, images, rituals, and imagination in the processes of social com- munication and social differentiation.” —Norman Knowles, Associate Professor of History, St. Mary’s College John D. Meehan is affi liated with the Depart- ment of History at the University of Regina. Robert Rutherdale is Assistant Professor in the Department of His- tory at Algoma University College. ubcp F04.indd   4 5/3/2004   3:58:50 PM 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 HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY  Canada and the End of Empire Sir John Seeley once wrote that the British Em- pire was acquired in “a fi t of absence of mind.” Whatever the truth of this comment, it is certainly arguable that the Empire was dismantled in such a fi t. This collection deals with a neglected sub- ject in post-Confederation Canadian history—the implications to Canada and Canadians of British decolonization and the end of empire. Canada and the End of Empire looks at Canadian diplomatic relations with the United Kingdom and the United States, the Suez crisis, the changing economic relationship with Great Britain in the 1950s and 1960s, the role of educational and cultural institutions in maintaining the British connection, the royal tour of 1959,  the decision to adopt a new fl ag in 1964, the efforts to fi nd a formula for repatriating the constitution, the Canadianization of the Royal Canadian Navy, and the attitude of First Nations to the changed nature of the Anglo-Canadian relationship. Historians in  Phillip Buckner, ed. NOVEMBER 352 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0915-9 Commonwealth countries tend to view the end of British rule from a nationalist perspective. Canada and the End of Empire challenges this view and demonstrates the centrality of imperial history in Canadian historiography. An important addition to the growing canon of empire studies and imperial history, this book will be of interest to historians of the Commonwealth, and to scholars and students interested in the re- lationship between colonialism and nationalism. “A signifi cant contribution to the important fi elds of modern Canadian history and modern British imperial history.” —Jane Samson, Department of History and Classics, University of Alberta Phillip Buckner is Professor Emeritus of History at the University of New Brunswick and Senior Research Fellow at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies at the University of London.  David M. Quiring  CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan Battling Parish Priests, Bootleggers, and Fur Sharks Often remembered for its humanitarian platform and its pioneering social programs, Saskatch- ewan’s Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) wrought a much less scrutinized legacy in the northern regions of the province during the twenty years it governed. Until the 1940s, churches, fur traders, and infl uential newcomers held fi rm control over Sas- katchewan’s northern region. Following its rise to power in 1944, the CCF undertook aggressive efforts to unseat these traditional powers and to install a new socialist economy and society in largely Aboriginal northern communities. As the CCF’s efforts to modernize and assimilate northern people met with frustration, it was the northern people themselves who inevitably suf- fered from the fallout of this failure. In an elegantly written history that documents the colonial relationship between the CCF and the communities in northern Saskatchewan, David Quiring draws on extensive archival research and oral history to offer a fresh look at the CCF era. This examination will fi nd a welcome audience among historians of northern Canada, Aboriginal scholars, and general readers. David M. Quiring teaches in the Department of History at the University of Saskatchewan. MAY 2004 376 pages, 1 map, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0938-8 » ALSO OF INTEREST  Britain and the Origins of Canadian Confederation, 1837–67  Ged Martin pb $24.95 ISBN 0-7748-0487-4 RECENTLY RELEASED ubcp F04.indd   5 5/3/2004   3:58:51 PM 6 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 HISTORY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/HISTORY  John R. Hinde  When Coal Was King Ladysmith and the Coal-Mining Industry on Vancouver Island The town of Ladysmith was one of the most important coal-mining communities on Vancouver Island during the early twentieth century. The Ladysmith miners had a reputation for radicalism and militancy and engaged in bitter struggles for union recognition and economic justice, most notably during the Great Strike of 1912-14. This strike, one of the longest and most violent labour disputes in Canadian history, marked a watershed in the history of the town and the coal industry. This book explains the origins of the 1912-14 strike by examining the development of the coal industry on Vancouver Island, the founding of Ladysmith, the experience of work and safety in the mines, the process of political and economic mobilization, and how these factors contributed to the development of identity and community. Unique to this analysis is Hinde’s emphasis on the importance of class, ethnicity, gender, and com- munity in creating the conditions for the mobiliza- tion of the working-class population. Informed by current academic debates, this readable history draws on extensive archival research, and will appeal to historians and others interested in the history of Vancouver Island. John R. Hinde has taught at the University of Victoria and Malaspina University College. His fi rst book, Jacob Burckhardt and the Crisis of Modernity, was awarded the 2001 Wallace K. Ferguson Prize by the Canadian Historical Association. JANUARY 2004 288 pages, 22 b/w illus., 3 maps, 6 x 9 pb $24.95, ISBN 0-7748-0936-1 NOW IN PAPERBACK OCTOBER 288 pages est., 6 x 9 25 b/w illus., 2 maps, 8 tables hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1054-8  Michael Dawson  Selling British Columbia Tourism and Consumer Culture, 1890–1970 Selling British Columbia is an entertaining exami- nation of the development of the tourist industry in British Columbia between 1890 and 1970. Michael Dawson argues that in order to under- stand the roots of the fully-fl edged consumer culture that emerged in Canada after the Second World War, it is necessary to understand the connections between the 1930s, 1940s, and the postwar era. Cultural producers such as tourism promoters and the state infrastructure played important roles in fostering consumer demand, particularly during the Depression, the Second World War, and throughout the postwar era. Dawson draws upon promotional pamphlets, newspapers, advertisements, and fi lms, as well as archival sources regarding government, civic, and international tourism organizations. Central to his book is an examination of the representa- tion of popular imagery and of how aboriginal and British cultures were commodifi ed and marketed to potential tourists. He also looks at the gen- dered aspect of these promotional campaigns, particularly during the 1940s, and challenges earlier interpretations regarding the relationship between tourism and nature in Canada. Historians have tended to focus on either the fi rst wave of consumerism from the 1880s to the 1920s, or else on the era of economic expansion that followed the Second World War. As Dawson shows, the 1930-45 period was an important and dynamic one in the creation of Canadian and British Columbian consumer culture. Michael Dawson’s highly readable and engaging account of the development of the British Colum- bia tourist industry will be welcomed by British Columbian and Canadian historians, as well as other scholars of tourism and consumerism. Michael Dawson teaches in the Department of History at St. Thomas University in Fredericton, New Brunswick. » ALSO OF INTEREST  Being a Tourist Finding Meaning in Pleasure Travel  Julia Harrison pb $27.95 ISBN 0-7748-0978-7 ubcp F04.indd   6 5/3/2004   3:58:52 PM 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  The Courts and the Colonies The Litigation of Hutterite Church Disputes The Courts and the Colonies offers a detailed account of a protracted dispute arising within a Hutterite colony in Manitoba, when the Schmiede- leut leaders attempted to force the departure of a group that had been excommunicated but would not leave. This resulted in about a dozen lawsuits in both Canada and the United States between various Hutterite factions and colonies, and placed the issues of shunning, excommuni- cation, legitimacy of leadership, and communal property rights before the secular courts. What is the story behind this extraordinary development in Hutterite history? How did the courts respond, and how did that outside (state) law relate to the traditional inside law of the Hutterites? Utilizing voluminous court records, Esau provides a detailed and fascinating narrative of the pro- longed disputes and litigation history of Hutterite colonies at Lakeside, Oak Bluff, Rock Lake, and Huron. He considers whether the legal action  Alvin J. Esau OCTOBER 416 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1116-1 was consistent with the historic non-resistance of Hutterites or whether it signaled a fundamental change in norms of Anabaptist perspectives on litigation. He examines the past history of Hut- terite litigation, and how the roots of the schism related to controversy over the Schmiedeleut leadership and its alliance with the Bruderhof, a group of Christian communalists living mainly in the Eastern United States. At stake is the nature of freedom of religion in Canada and the extent to which our pluralistic society is prepared to ac- commodate the existence of groups that have an illiberal legal system that may not cohere with the outside legal system of the host 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, anthro- pology, political theory, and confl ict resolution. Alvin J. Esau is Professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Manitoba. LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES  Constance Backhouse and  Nancy L. Backhouse  The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Campaign for Legal Justice In 1922, Elizabeth Bethune Campbell, a To- ronto-born socialite, unearthed what she initially thought was an unsigned copy of her mother’s will, designating her as the primary benefi ciary. The discovery snowballed into a fourteen-year- battle, as Mrs. Campbell attempted to prove that her uncle, a prominent member of Ontario’s legal circle, had stolen funds from her mother’s estate. In 1930, she argued her case before the Law Lords of the Privy Council in London. A non- lawyer and Canadian with no formal education Campbell was the fi rst woman to ever appear before them. She won. Reprinted here in its entirety, Where Angels Fear to Tread, Campbell’s self-published manuscript, is an eloquent fi rst-person account of the overlap- ping intrigue and infl uence that constituted the early-twentieth-century legal system. Extensive commentary and annotations illuminate Camp- bell’s story, and allow readers to better under- stand the implications of her case for Canadian legal history. More than a simple case study, The Heiress vs the Establishment will be welcomed by legal and social historians, those with an interest in Canadian letters, scholars of gender studies, as well as the public at large. Constance Backhouse is Professor of Law and University Research Chair at the University of Ottawa. Madam Justice Nancy Backhouse sits on the Superior Court of Justice in Ontario. MAY 2004 356 pages, 36 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $45.00, ISBN 0-7748-1052-1 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED “This landmark study explores the irony of pacifi st Hutterites using the courts to solve an internal confl ict. 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 confl ict.” —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 ubcp F04.indd   7 5/3/2004   3:58:53 PM 8 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  Despotic Dominion Property Rights in British Settler Societies In the late Eighteenth century, the English jurist William Blackstone famously described property as “that sole and despotic dominion.” What Black- stone meant was that property was an “absolute right, inherent in every Englishman ... which con- sists in the free use, enjoyment, and disposal of all acquisitions without any control or diminution, save only by the laws of the land.” In light of the in- tervening 250 years of colonization, Blackstone’s “despotic dominion” has assumed new and more ambiguous meanings. It is the ambiguity of the meanings of property and the tensions that were, and still are, evident in property disputes with which this book is concerned. Despotic Dominion brings together the work of scholars whose study of the evolution of property law in the colonies recognizes the value in locat- ing property law and rights within the broader political, economic, and intellectual contexts of those societies. The stimulus for this new  John McLaren,  A.R. Buck, and  Nancy E. Wright, eds. DECEMBER 352 pages est., 6 x 9” 10 b/w illus., 3 maps hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1072-6 interdisciplinary scholarship has emerged from litigation and political action for the resolution of questions of Aboriginal title and other disputes over property rights in several former settler colo- nies, most notably Australia, Canada, and New Zealand. As the essays in this book demonstrate, a signifi cant part of the recent explosion in inter- est and speculation about property rights relates historically to the securing of a more reliable cultural context for assessing these claims. For this reason, Despotic Dominion will be of interest not only to students and researchers of colonial history, but also to scholars of native studies and law, as well as those interested in the contested terrain of property rights. John McLaren is Lansdowne Professor of Law at the University of Victoria; A.R. Buck is Senior Lecturer in Law and Editor of the Australian Journal of Legal His- tory at Macquarie University; and Nancy E. Wright is Director of the Centre for the Interdisciplinary Study of Property Rights at the University of Newcastle. LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES  Jonathan Swainger and  Constance Backhouse, eds.  People and Place Historical Infl uences on Legal Culture NOW IN PAPERBACK People and Place demonstrates the fascinating ways in which personality and locale interact to shape the law, and how location infl uences legal cultural history. The essays, by a diverse array of scholars—including legal theorists, historians, and criminologists—examine law through the frame- work of history. They look at the lives of judges and lawyers, rape victims, prostitutes, religious sect leaders, and common criminals to explore how individuals or small groups have been able to make a difference in how law has been understood, applied, and interpreted. The essays allow readers to explore law’s various meanings across communities and time and to develop a more profound aware- ness of the complexity of human society. Accessible to academics, students, and gen- eral readers interested in the formation of law within a social context, this collection offers a compelling perspective on the subtle relationship of people, place, and the law. Jonathan Swainger is Associate Professor of His- tory at the University of Northern British Columbia and author of The Canadian Department of Justice and the Completion of Confederation, 1867–78. Constance Backhouse is Professor of Law at the University of Ottawa and co-author of The Heiress vs the Establishment. JULY 256 pages, 5 b/w illus., 6 x 9” pb $29.95, ISBN 0-7748-1033-5 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Regulating Lives Historical Essays on the State, Society, the Individual, and the Law John McLaren, Robert Menzies, and Dorothy E. Chunn, eds. pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0887-X (see page 36) ubcp F04.indd   8 5/3/2004   3:58:54 PM 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  Gay Male Pornography An Issue of Sex Discrimination The 2000 case of Little Sisters Book and Art Emporium v. Customs Canada provided Cana- da’s highest court with its fi rst opportunity to consider whether the analysis set out in R. v. Butler—in which the Supreme Court identifi ed pornography as an issue of sex discrimina- tion—applies to pornography intended for a lesbian or gay male audience. The Court held that it did, fi nding that, like heterosexual por- nography, same-sex pornography also violates the sex equality interests of all Canadians. Christopher Kendall supports this fi nding, argu- ing that gay male pornography reinforces those social attitudes that create systemic inequality on the basis of sex and sexual orientation—mi- sogyny and homophobia alike—by sexually conditioning gay men to those attitudes and practices. The author contends that as a result of litigation efforts like those brought by lesbian and gay  Christopher N. Kendall SEPTEMBER 320 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1076-9  Christopher P. Manfredi  Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund Since 1980, the Canadian women’s movement has been an active participant in constitutional politics and Charter litigation. This book, through its focus on the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund (LEAF), presents a compelling exami- nation of how Canadian feminists became key actors in developing the constitutional doctrine of equality, and how they mobilized that doctrine to support the movement’s policy agenda. In a multitude of areas such as abortion, por- nography, sexual assault, family law, and gay and lesbian rights, LEAF has intervened before the Supreme Court to bring its understanding of equality to bear on legal policy development. This study offers a deft examination of LEAF’s arguments and seeks to understand how they affected the Court’s consideration of the issues. It also contemplates the long-term effects of mobilization and considers the social impact of the legal doctrine that has emerged from LEAF cases. A major contribution to law and society stud- ies, Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court is unparalleled in its analysis of legal mobilization as an effective strategy for social movements. It will be widely read and welcomed by legal scholars, political scientists, lawyers, feminists, and activists. Christopher P. Manfredi is Professor of Political Science at McGill University. MARCH 2004 272 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0946-9 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES activists in the Little Sisters case, the notion of empowerment and the rejection of those values that daily result in all that is anti-gay have been replaced with a misguided community ethic and identity politic that encourages inequality. This is best exemplifi ed in the gay male pornography defended in Little Sisters as “liberation” and “central to sexual freedom.” Gay Male Pornography rejects the equality claims of gay male pro-pornography advocates and argues that there is little to be gained from sexualized conformity. To date, no one has taken the position that gay male pornography violates the legal right to sex equality. This book does that and, as such, it will be of value to scholars of law, sociology, and gender studies, as well as to all who have an interest in equality and justice. Originally from Toronto, Christopher N. Kendall is currently Dean of Law at Murdoch University in Perth, Western Australia. LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW RECENTLY RELEASED LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES “Christopher Kendall’s extensively researched, bravely theorized, and brilliantly argued book spares no sentimentalities, suffers no clichés, pulls no punches. Equally strong in law and politics, his analysis is perceptive at every turn of the page. Most of all, this book is fearless—which is what will be needed to survive telling so much truth in the face of so many lies.” -–Catharine A. MacKinnon is the Elizabeth A. Long Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School. She specializes in sex equality issues under constitutional and international law. ubcp F04.indd   9 5/3/2004   3:58:55 PM 10 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NOVEMBER 288 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1122-6  Georges Campeau Translated by  Richard Howard  From UI to EI Waging War on the Welfare State Established in 1940 in response to the Great Depression, the original goal of Canada’s sys- tem 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. If governments could not create the right condi- tions for full employment, they were obligated to compensate people who could not fi nd work. While unemployment insurance expanded over several decades to the benefi t of the rights of the unemployed, the mid-1970s saw the fi rst stirrings of a counterattack as the federal gov- ernment’s Keynesian strategy came under siege. Neo-liberalists denounced unemployment insur- ance and other aspects of the welfare state as infl ationary and unproductive. Employment was increasingly thought to be a personal responsibil- ity and the handling of the unemployed was to refl ect a free-market approach. This regressive movement culminated in the 1990s counter- LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW reforms, heralding a major policy shift. The number of unemployed with access to benefi ts was halved during that time. From UI to EI examines the history of Canada’s unemployment insurance system and the rights it grants to the unemployed. The development of the system, its legislation, and related jurispru- dence are viewed through a historical perspec- tive that accounts for the social, political, and economic context. Campeau critically examines the system with emphasis on its more recent transformations. This book will interest profes- sors and students of law, political science, and social work, and anyone concerned with the right of the unemployed to adequate protection. Georges Campeau is a professor in the Faculté de science politique et de droit at the Université du Québec à Montréal. As a lawyer, he has defended the rights of the unemployed for many years. LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES  Roy B. Flemming  Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Canada’s Supreme Court decides cases with far-reaching effects on Canadian politics and public policies. But how does the Court choose these cases in the fi rst place? From the several hundred requests for judicial review fi led every year, how and why do the justices pick some cases but not others? Tournament of Appeals investigates the appeal process in Canada and explores how and why certain cases “win” a place on the Court’s agenda and others do not. Comparing the process to a sports tournament, this study raises several vital questions. Is there an elite Supreme Court “bar” that routinely wins the tournament? Do the Court’s rules affect the tournament’s outcomes? Or does winning and losing refl ect the resources of the parties? As players in this tournament, how do the judges play the game and how does it affect their votes to grant or deny judicial review? Flemming offers both a qualitative and quantita- tive explanation of how Canada’s justices grant judicial review. The fi rst of its kind, this innovative study will draw the attention of lawyers, academ- ics, and students in North America as well as in the Commonwealth and European countries where the appeals process in the high courts is similar to that of Canada. Roy B. Flemming is a professor in the Department of Political Science at Texas A&M University. MAY 2004 144 pages, 6 x 9” hc $80.00, ISBN 0-7748-1082-3 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED » ALSO OF INTEREST  The Emergence of Social Security in Canada Third Edition  Dennis T. Guest pb $25.95 ISBN 0-7748-0551-X ubcp F04.indd   10 5/3/2004   3:58:56 PM 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  Janis Sarra, ed.  Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets The recent failures of Enron, WorldCom, and other large, publicly traded corporations have catapulted the issue of corporate governance onto the international stage. In this timely book, Janis Sarra draws together the work of legal scholars and practitioners from across North America to provide a comprehensive analysis of corporate governance issues in global capital markets. This collection explores the theoretical underpin- nings of corporate governance and provides concrete illustrations of different models and their outcomes. While the perspectives of the authors sometimes differ, their common project is to explore different normative conceptions of the corporation in order to contribute to an analysis of global trends in corporate governance. The book measures diverse theoretical perspec- tives against the reality of corporate operations in current capital markets. Relationships both within and outside the fi rm are explored, includ- ing issues of accountability, ethics in decision making, and notions of effi ciency in generation of corporate wealth. Legal scholars and practitioners with an interest in corporations, insolvency, and securities, as well as corporate directors, will welcome this addition to their libraries. Janis Sarra is a professor of law at the University of British Columbia. JULY 400 pages, 6 x 9” pb $34.95, ISBN 0-7748-1005-X NOW IN PAPERBACK JULY 264 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1056-4  Roda Mushkat  International Environmental Law and Asian Values Legal Norms and Cultural Infl uences Following decades of vigorous economic ex- pansion, Asia is confronting the environmental consequences of unfettered development. This poses a challenge because of the strong bias of prevailing cultural systems in the region toward the goal of lifting standards of living over achiev- ing ecological sustainability. This book juxtaposes international environmental norms and practices with relevant Asian policies and their applications in key areas. Roda Mushkat examines the fundamental principle of public participation in environmental law-making, as well as the “rights approach,” against the emergence of democratic and human rights norms in the region. The complex relationship between trade and the environment is also discussed in light of the strong regional emphasis on economic growth, trade liberalization, and the aversion to conditionalities. Given regionalization processes in Asia-Pacifi c and elsewhere, this work seeks LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW to establish to what extent such processes have led to the regionalization of international environmental law. International Environmental Law and Asian Val- ues concludes that, although some gaps can be identifi ed between international imperatives and regional responses, “Asian values” have not proved to be an insurmountable barrier to the spread of international environmental legal ideas. On the whole, the region is responding to impulses emanating from the global arena rather than resisting them consciously. The analysis and conclusions of this comprehen- sive and original work will be of considerable interest to scholars of  international law and rela- tions, environmental policy, comparative culture, economic development, and social change. Roda Mushkat is Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Law at the University of Hong Kong. “Much has been written in the areas of human rights and democracy but less as to how these are impacted by Asian values and even less still about the relevance of these concepts to environ- mental law … This book offers a new and innovative approach to merging a number of topical debates in a way that will be instructive and supportive of the development of environmental law in the Asia Pacifi c region ... [It] will likely also act as a useful guide in the development of this jurisprudence.” —Terri Mottershead, editor of Environmental Law and Enforcement in the Asia-Pacifi c Rim ubcp F04.indd   11 5/3/2004   3:58:58 PM 12 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  Marc Ribeiro  Limiting Arbitrary Power The Vagueness Doctrine in Canadian Constitutional Law Under the emerging void-for-vagueness doctrine, a law lacking precision can be declared invalid. In this fi rst book published on the subject, Marc Ribeiro offers a balanced analysis of this doctrine and its application in the context of the Canadian constitution. Taking as its starting point a cogent analysis of the fundamental concepts of “legality” and the “rule of law,” Limiting Arbitrary Power undertakes a specifi c study of the contents of the vagueness doctrine. Ribeiro presents an in-depth exploration of the courts’ current approach, and suggests how it may be refi ned in the future. In that regard, he proposes techniques for legislative drafting in which certainty could be enhanced without compromising the flexibility required in law. Acknowledging that, to date, the doctrine has yet to have been granted an autonomous status for invalidating legislation, he also examines in detail the possible situations in which vagueness may become applicable under the Charter. An important addition to Canadian law libraries, Limiting Arbitrary Power will be eagerly received by legal professionals, legislators, and scholars of constitutional law and legal theory. Marc Ribeiro holds a Bachelor of Laws from the Uni- versité de Montréal and a Doctor of Jurisprudence from Osgoode Hall. He is a member of the Bar of Quebec. MAY 2004 216 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1050-5 RECENTLY RELEASED The  Law Commission of Canada, ed.  What Is a Crime? Defi ning Criminal Conduct in Contemporary Society We all have notions of what it means to commit a crime. Rarely, however, do we stop to consider why certain activities and behaviours are deemed criminal and others are not. What Is a Crime? examines how we defi ne criminal conduct in contemporary society, and how we respond to it once it has been identifi ed. Drawing from law, sociology, criminology, and socio-legal studies, this rich collection of essays looks at the processes of defi ning crime, and considers the varied and complex implications of our decisions to criminalize certain unwanted behaviour. Employing various case studies, the contributors refl ect on the social processes that inform defi nitions of crime, criminal law, and its enforcement, while illuminating the subjective nature of crime and questioning the role of law in dealing with complex social issues. What Is a Crime? will be of interest to a broad spectrum of readers concerned with the govern- ance of crime and its control in contemporary society. Students and scholars will fi nd this book invaluable in furthering their understanding of the processes of defi ning crime and criminal behav- iour. It will also appeal to policymakers, criminal justice practitioners, and anyone with a stake in our current approaches to crime. The Law Commission of Canada is an independent federal law reform agency that advises Parliament how to improve and modernize Canada’s laws. MAY 2004 224 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1086-6 LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED Donald M. McRae, ed.  The Canadian Yearbook of International Law / Annuaire canadien de droit international Volume/Tome XLI, 2003 Since its advent in 1961, The Canadian Year- book of International Law has had three main objectives: to make available to Canadians and the international community a systematic presentation of the best Canadian thought on problems of international law; to promote the de- velopment of Canadian research on international law; and to make available documents and com- mentaries that reveal the practice of Canadian institutions in matters of international law. Issued annually under the auspices of the Canadian Branch of the International Law Association (Canadian Society of International Law) and the Canadian Council on International Law, the Yearbook contains articles of last- ing significance in the field of international legal studies; a notes and comments section; a digest of international economic law; a section on current Canadian practice in international law; a digest of important Canadian cases in the fi elds of public international law, private international law, and confl ict of laws; a list of recent Canadian treaties; and book reviews. Donald M. McRae is a professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Ottawa. DECEMBER 600 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $145.00 ISBN 0-7748-1124-2 LAW WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW ubcp F04.indd   12 5/3/2004   3:58:59 PM 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  Ikechi Mgbeoji  Collective Insecurity The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order Africa’s notorious civil wars and seemingly endless confl icts constitute one of the most intractable threats to global peace and security in the post- Cold War era. This book provides both a superb analysis of the historical dysfunction of the post- colonial African state generally and, more specifi - cally, a probing critique of the crisis that resulted in the tragic collapse of Liberia. Using a historical deconstruction and reconstruc- tion of the theories and practices of international law and politics, Ikechi Mgbeoji ultimately shows that blame for this endless cycle of violence must be laid at the feet of both the Western powers and African states themselves. He further posits that three measures—a reconstructed regime of African statehood, legitimate governance, and reform of the United Nations Security Coun- cil—are imperatives for the creation of a stable African polity. In the post-9/11 era, this holistic and multilateral approach to collective security remains the world’s best route to peace and socio-political stability. Collective Insecurity is a vital addition to the study of international law and will also be of interest to those engaged in security studies, politics, and African studies. Ikechi Mgbeoji is a professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University. JANUARY 2004 200 pages, 6 x 9” pb $24.95, ISBN 0-7748-1037-8 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED  Annalise Acorn  Compulsory Compassion A Critique of Restorative Justice Often touted as the humane and politically pro- gressive alternative to the rigid philosophy of retributive punishment that underpins many of the world’s judicial systems, restorative justice aspires to a theoretical and practical reconcilia- tion of the values of love and compassion with justice and accountability. Emotionally seductive, the rhetoric of restorative justice appeals to a desire for a “right relation” among individuals and communities, and offers us a vision of justice that allows for the mutual healing of victim and victim- izer, and with it, a sense of communal repair. Drawing from diverse legal, literary, philosophi- cal, and autobiographical sources, Acorn ques- tions the fundamental assumptions behind that rhetoric: that we can trust wrongdoers’ capacity for meaningful accountability and respectful com- munity, and that we can, in good conscience, de- ploy the idea that healing lies in the (re)encounter between victim and offender, and seduce victims to participate in restorative processes. Essential reading for anyone with an interest in restorative justice, Compulsory Compassion should also be read by scholars and students of criminal justice and legal theory. Annalise Acorn is a professor of Law at the University of Alberta. MARCH 2004 224 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0942-6 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED  Éric Montpetit  Misplaced Distrust Policy Networks and the Environment in France, the United States, and Canada Citizens of industrialized countries largely share a sense that national and international governance is inadequate, believing not only that public authori- ties are incapable of making the right policy deci- sions, but also that the entire network of state and civil society actors responsible for the discussion, negotiation, and implementation of policy choices is untrustworthy. Using agro-environmental policy development in France, the United States, and Canada as case studies, Éric Montpetit sets out to investigate the validity of this distrust through careful attention to the performance of the relevant policy networks. He concludes that distrust in policy networks is, for the most part, misplaced because high levels of performance by policy networks are more common than many political analysts and citizens expect. Opposing the tenets of state retrench- ment, his study reveals that providing participation in governance to resourceful interest groups and strong government bureaucracies is an essential component of sound environmental policies for agriculture. A timely contribution to the good governance debate, this book should be required reading for policymakers and politicians, as well as students and scholars of public policy, political science, environmental studies, and government. Éric Montpetit is with the Département de science politique at the Université de Montréal. JANUARY 2004 168 pages, 6 x 9” pb $24.95, ISBN 0-7748-0909-4 • SHORTLISTED FOR THE 2003/2004 DONNER BOOK PRIZE LAW • PUBLIC POLICY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/LAW ubcp F04.indd   13 5/3/2004   3:59:00 PM 14 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 GEOGRAPHY • PLANNING WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/GEOGRAPHY  Holding the Line Borders in a Global World This volume contains contributions from twenty- four scholars concerning the signifi cance and implications of the world’s borderlands in eco- nomic, political, and socio-cultural contexts. Together these essays explore the changing role of borders in a global world. Are borders increasingly irrelevant under conditions of globali- zation, or can a case be made to demonstrate their continuing importance at various levels of spatial activity? Situating itself within a growing border literature, Holding the Line argues that contemporary bor- ders facilitate parallel processes of globalization and localization of political activity. As such, the essays adopt a holistic approach to understand- ing the impact of boundaries on both society and space. They demonstrate that any attempt to create a methodological and conceptual framework for the understanding of boundaries must be concerned with the process of bound- ing, rather than simply the means through which the physical lines of separation are delimited and demarcated. This approach renders the no- tion of a “borderless world” highly problematic because the latter ignores the important and ongoing relationship between the functional role of borders in the bounding process and the sym- bolic role of borders as imagined social, political, and economic constructions embedded within a geographical text. The changing characteristics of political bounda- ries during an era of globalization has become a great focus of interdisciplinary study, and this book will appeal to scholars of political geogra- phy, border studies, and international relations. Heather N. Nicol is Assistant Professor of Geography at the State University of West Georgia. Ian Townsend- Gault is Associate Professor of Law and Director, Southeast Asian Legal Studies at the University of British Columbia.  Heather N. Nicol and  Ian Townsend-Gault, eds. SEPTEMBER 384 pages est., 6 x 9” 10 maps, 5 tables hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0931-0 “The book will stand on its own, without rivals, in the way it tackles the theme.” —Julian V. Minghi, Distinguished Professor Emeritus, Department of Geography, University of South Carolina, and co-editor of The Geography of Border Landscapes RECENTLY RELEASED  John Meligrana, ed.  Redrawing Local Government Boundaries An International Study of Politics, Procedures, and Decisions Local government boundaries today are under extreme pressure for reform. The global trend toward urbanization has brought with it economic, environmental, social, and regional demands that have severe implications for local governments and their territories. As a result, changing the areal jurisdiction of this most basic level of government has become an ongoing and pressing challenge confronting nations around the globe. The fi rst international comparative study of local boundary reform, this collection presents a sys- tematic examination of the legal and regulatory procedures involved in such municipal restructur- ing. Case studies from the United States, Canada, Spain, Germany, Israel, Korea, China, and South Africa investigate how and why local governments have been enlarged and reduced in number within each country. In each case, four key areas are examined: the geography of the local government boundary problem; the procedures associated with boundary reform; the roles of the various institutions and actors of boundary reform; and the implications of boundary reform for urban and regional governance. A valuable reference for academics and policy- makers interested in boundary reform, this book will also be of interest to scholars and students of political science, public administration, geog- raphy, urban studies, and planning. John Meligrana is Assistant Professor in the School of Urban and Regional Planning at Queen’s University. APRIL 2004 256 pages, 15 maps, 2 fi gures, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0933-7 ubcp F04.indd   14 5/3/2004   3:59:01 PM 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 federalism and its special features, then analyzes it in relation to the benchmarks of the Canadian Democratic Audit project: responsiveness, inclu- siveness, and participation. Finding that Canadian federalism falls short on each benchmark, she recommends changes ranging from virtual regionalism to a Council of the Federation that includes Aboriginal representatives. Democracy is about more than the House of Com- mons or elections. It is also about federalism. This sparkling account of Canadian federalism is a must-read for students and scholars of Ca- nadian politics, politicians and policymakers, and those who care about Canadian democracy. Jennifer Smith is Professor and Department Chair of Political Science at Dalhousie University. POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/DEMOCRATICAUDIT Elections John Courtney Political Parties William Cross Citizens Gidengil, Blais, Nevitte, and Nadeau Federalism Jennifer Smith Advocacy Groups Lisa Young and Joanna Everitt Legislatures David Docherty FORTHCOMING Communications Technology Darin Barney The Courts Ian Greene Cabinets and First Ministers Graham White TITLES IN THE CDA SERIES  Federalism In a world where federal states seem to exist pre- cariously, politicians and academics from around the globe continue to look to Canada as a model of federalism. And yet, our own system of organi- zation and governance also appears strained: Quebec nationalism, First Nations’ claims, the regionalization of party politics, and the uneven and shifting delivery of essential services have all altered the face of federal politics. Federalism explains how Canada came to be a federation (what reasons there were for it, and against it, historically); what the challenges to federalism currently are; and how we might fortify some areas of weakness in the federal system. Jennifer Smith argues that federalism is part of the democratic problem now; however, reformed, it can be part of the solution. Since theorists disa- gree on the democratic credentials of federalism, it is essential to look at how a real federal system operates. Smith examines the origins of Canadian  Jennifer Smith AUGUST 160 pages est., 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1060-2  John C. Courtney  Elections Open and competitive elections governed by widely accepted rules and procedures are es- sential to any political system’s legitimacy. This volume, by eminent political scientist John Court- ney, assesses the history and development of fi ve “building blocks” of Canada’s electoral regime: the franchise, electoral districts, voter registra- tion, election machinery, and plurality voting. Arguing that, on balance, Canada’s electoral regime can be judged to be truly democratic, Courtney demonstrates the vast improvements that have been made over the years. Using the recent push for the reform of the plurality vote system as one example, he also examines why certain electoral institutions have been amenable to change and others have not. In a democracy such as Canada’s, it is important for citizens to understand the most essential parts of their electoral system. Elections is de- signed with this goal in mind. A concise analysis of complex issues, it presents reasoned judg- ments on links between electoral institutions and representative democracy, and is an ideal primer for undergraduate students, journalists, politicians, and anyone interested the current state of Canadian democracy. John C. Courtney is Professor of Political Science at the University of Saskatchewan. MARCH 2004 224 pages, 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00, ISBN 0-7748-0917-5 CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED ubcp F04.indd   15 5/3/2004   3:59:02 PM 16 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  Elisabeth Gidengil,  André Blais,  Neil Nevitte, and  Richard Nadeau  Citizens Citizens are central to any meaningful defi nition of democracy. So what does it say about  Canadian democracy when fewer citizens are exercising their right to vote and party membership rolls are shrinking? This volume draws on a rich array of public opin- ion data to determine how engaged Canadians are in the country’s democratic life. Comparisons are made across generations and educational levels, between women and men, and haves- and have-nots in Canadian society. The authors compare today’s Canadians to earlier generations and to the citizens of other established western democracies. The fi rst comprehensive assessment of citizen engagement in Canada, this volume raises chal- lenging questions, not just about the interests and capabilities of Canadians as citizens, but also about the performance of our democratic institu- tions. This is essential reading for politicians and policymakers, students and scholars of Canadian politics, and all Canadians who care about the quality of Canadian democracy. The authors are all professors of political science. Elisabeth Gidengil is at McGill University; André Blais and Richard Nadeau are both at the Université de Montréal; and Neil Nevitte is at the University of Toronto. MAY 2004 176 pages, 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00, ISBN 0-7748-0919-1 CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED  Advocacy Groups Seventy percent of Canadians think that “advo- cacy groups” are a better vehicle for change than political parties; however, people involved in these groups are actually more involved in traditional political circles and party politics. This volume looks at who participates in these groups, which kinds of groups dominate the politi- cal agenda, what infl uence lobbying has on the government, and how, exactly, to make advocacy groups a more vibrant and accountable part of political life in this country. Advocacy Groups uses the Audit standards of responsiveness, inclusiveness, and participation to examine advocacy groups in Canada and as- sess the ways that they contribute to, or detract from, Canadian democracy. It argues that group activity represents an important form of political participation. Though some interests face greater organizational challenges than others, advocacy groups can play critical compensatory roles for  Lisa Young and  Joanna Everitt SEPTEMBER 176 pages est., 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1110-2 interests that are often unrepresented in tradi- tional political institutions.  It also fi nds that while Canadian advocacy groups employ a wide range of strategies to draw attention to their concerns, those with greater fi nancial resources generally have greater access to government decision- makers. This has been accentuated by recent trends in the reduction of government funding to advocacy groups. The book concludes with sev- eral recommendations for “best practices” that groups can follow in their internal organization and efforts to infl uence public policy, as well as for actions that governments can take to engage in constructive consultation with groups. Lisa Young is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Calgary. Joanna Everitt is Associate Professor in the Department of History and Politics at the University of New Brunswick, Saint John. POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/DEMOCRATICAUDIT » ALSO OF INTEREST  Feminists and Party Politics  Lisa Young pb $25.95 ISBN 0-7748-0774-1 ubcp F04.indd   16 5/3/2004   3:59:03 PM 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  Legislatures Legislatures, and the men and women who serve in them, form the very heart of Canadian democracy. After all, with the very rare exception of nationwide referendums, Canadians speak collectively only when voting for the people who will be representing their interests in Ottawa. The same is true provincially. But how “democratic” are legislative assemblies in Canada? After we elect our representatives, are we comfortable that we are being properly, and democratically, represented? Apparently not— respect for legislatures and legislators in Canada has steadily declined, and this perception is only aggravated by the current political climate. Legislatures provides a democratic audit of Canada’s provincial and national representative assemblies. It argues that the problem existing in these bodies is not a lack of talent so much as a lack of institutional freedom. Specifi cally, the problem is largely one of resources and rules.  David Docherty NOVEMBER 240 pages est., 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00 ISBN 0-7748-1064-5 The move to a more multi-party system nationally and the increasing tendency to downsize provin- cial assemblies has placed additional hurdles in the path to good governance. Docherty uses the series’ criteria of responsiveness, inclusive- ness, and participation to evaluate critically the performance of legislatures in Canada, and makes recommendations for legislative reform in Canada. A crucial and timely overview of legislatures, this book will appeal to students and scholars of Canadian politics, as well as politicians and policymakers and anyone interested in the cur- rent state of Canadian democracy. David Docherty is Professor and Department Chair of Political Science at Wilfrid Laurier University. POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/DEMOCRATICAUDIT  William Cross  Political Parties Political parties are a key component of Canadian democracy. They choose our candidates for public offi ce, they decide which policy issues are considered in the legislatures, and they dominate our election campaigns. As a result, a democracy that is participatory, responsive, and inclusive can only be achieved if Canadian political parties share these values and operate in a manner respecting them. This book delves into the history, structure, mechanisms, and roles of Canada’s political parties, and assesses the degree to which Canadians today can rely on political parties as vehicles for grassroots participation. With an emphasis on Canada’s federal parties, Cross examines party membership, candidate recruitment, leadership selection, policy develop- ment, election campaigning, and party fi nancing. Throughout, he maintains a clear focus on how well Canadian parties are serving the Canadian people. A timely overview of political parties, this book will appeal to all those who seek a fuller understand- ing of the Canadian party system. William Cross is Edgar and Dorothy Davidson Chair in Canadian Studies and Professor of Political Science at Mount Allison University. APRIL 2004 216 pages, 5½ x 8½” hc $65.00, ISBN 0-7748-0940-X CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT SERIES » ALSO OF INTEREST Mr. Smith Goes to Ottawa  David Docherty pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0639-7 RECENTLY RELEASED ubcp F04.indd   17 5/3/2004   3:59:05 PM 18 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 RECENTLY RELEASED  Insiders and Outsiders Alan Cairns and the Reshaping of Canadian Citizenship Insiders and Outsiders celebrates the work of Alan Cairns, one of the most infl uential Canadian social scientists of the contemporary period. Few scholars 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 analyses of Cairns’ contributions by a diverse group of scholars—political scientists, legal scholars, historians, and policymakers, many of them leaders in their own fi elds. It includes assessments 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 be of particular interest to students  Gerald Kernerman and  Philip Resnick, eds. NOVEMBER 384 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1068-8 and scholars of Canadian politics, history, and society, especially those examining issues such as the Charter of Rights, Aboriginal politics, federalism, multiculturalism, political institutions, and political change. It should also be of interest to a larger public that follows the Canadian political scene, and that shares Cairns’ concerns with broad questions of citizenship, 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 Depart- ment of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS  David Laycock, ed.  Representation and Democratic Theory With public confidence in representative institutions dropping to distressing levels, it is time for political theorists to turn their attention to representation and to reconceive its normative foundations and connections to other aspects of a revived public life. This volume investigates theoretical and practical aspects of contemporary political representation in the early twenty-fi rst century. Contributors tackle problematic dimensions of representation head on, while others explore democratic partici- pation and deliberation, multicultural pluralism, contested citizenship, and other background con- ditions of representation. Still others consider the challenges posed to representation by minorities, national boundaries, multinational and federal governance, and cultural and social obstacles to either individual or group autonomy. A crucial supplement to empirical studies of conventional political representation, Rep- resentation and Democratic Theory offers a timely and thought-provoking contribution to contemporary democratic theory. It will be a necessary and welcome addition to the libraries of many political and social scientists. David Laycock is Professor in the Department of Political Science at Simon Fraser University. MAY 2004 304 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1078-5 » CONTRIBUTORS INCLUDE: John Meisel, Leslie Pal, Roger Gibbons, Richard Johnston, Peter Hogg, Fred Cutler and Matthew Mendel- sohn, Robert Finbow, Barry Cooper, Robin Elliot, Matt James, John E. Fossum, Ramsay Cook, Stéphane Dion, Reg Whitaker, Jean Laponce, Frances Abele, Joyce A. Green, Marc Hanvelt and Martin Papillon, Kathy Brock, Peter H. Russell, Brian Galligan, Alexandra Dobrowolsky and Richard F. Devlin, and Caroline Andrew. ubcp F04.indd   18 5/3/2004   3:59:06 PM 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  Social Policy and the Ethic of Care The feminist ethic of care has received much attention in schoarly circles recently. An ethic of care is concerned most of all with contextualizing 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 relationship between care ethics and public policy in the Canadian context has not been investigated. Through a series of case studies, this book considers the implications of this ethic for a range of Canadian social policy issues. The author examines how the ethic of care, if properly applied, might change specifi c policies, and what lessons might be learned about the theory of care from such a focused application. Her examples demonstrate the extent to which a care orientation differs from a justice orientation, and provide an alterna- tive 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 and robust by the inclusion of an ethic of care. This interdisciplinary text is essential reading for scholars and students of gender or feminist studies, philosophy, political theory, and social policy.  Olena Hankivsky SEPTEMBER 192 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1070-X POLITICS • GENDER STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/POLITICS 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.  If I Had a Hammer Retraining That Really Works This is a book full of heroes: poor women— many of whom are single mothers, Aborigi- nal, or both—who have defi ed the odds to become apprenticing carpenters. To do so they have juggled childcare schedules, left abusive partners, kicked deadly drug habits, and have undergone intensive retraining. Over three years Margaret Hillyard Little interviewed thirty women who participated in the program along with their instructors. The program was guided by feminist principles and included an innovative co-op construction business. Little’s rich and complex analysis illuminates the lives of women who struggle with poverty, sexism, and racism as they attempt to gain skills, qualifi cations, confi - dence, and self-esteem. Retraining scholarship has, for the most part, focused on working class men and women, with virtually no attention paid to low- income women. And welfare literature has, to some extent, accepted the limitations of neo- liberal governments and focused on workfare and other welfare policies. Little talks boldly about retraining as an effective and important strategy for welfare reform. If I Had a Hammer fi lls a gap in the current literature on retraining and welfare policy and makes an important contribution to social policy that transcends its Canadian context. Little writes in an accessible manner that will engage the general public, as well as students and scholars of social work, politics, women’s studies, native studies, labour stud- ies, and economics.  Margaret Hillyard Little NOVEMBER 224 pages est, 6 x 9” 20 b/w photos, 4 tables hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1118-8 Margaret Hillyard Little is an anti-poverty activist who teaches in Political Studies and Women’s Studies at Queen’s University. “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 Poli- cy Alternatives, Manitoba » ALSO OF INTEREST Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parent- hood, and the Law Rebecca Johnson pb $27.95 ISBN 0-7748-0957-4 (see page 37) ubcp F04.indd   19 5/3/2004   3:59:07 PM 20 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 POLITICS • ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT  Sean Markey,  John Pierce,  Mark Roseland, and  Kelly Vodden  Second Growth Community Economic Development in Rural British Columbia Broader political and economic changes are dramatically reshaping rural and small-town com- munities in British Columbia and across Canada. Increasingly, however, 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 and two Aboriginal communities. The fi rst part of the book examines historical and contemporary forces of restructur- ing, linking the development of rural communities with the legacy of resource development and Abo- riginal marginalization across the province. The second part of the book presents the theoretical and practical dynamics of the community eco- nomic development (CED) process and outlines a variety of strategies communities can initiate to diversify their local economies. Second Growth advances understanding of lo- cal development by addressing two important defi ciencies in the CED literature. First, CED is a rapidly expanding fi eld that requires enhanced theoretical direction and historical analysis. Sec- ond, there is a need for systematic case study analyses of CED strategies in rural, small-town conditions. As communities struggle to confront complex forces of change, sound theoretical frameworks and tested best practices are impor- tant tools in facilitating the prospects for a sec- ond growth in rural and small-town communities. The book will appeal to educators and students of rural and economic geography, policymakers, and citizens who wish to better understand the transformations taking place across the rural landscape. Sean Markey, John Pierce, Mark Roseland, and Kelly Vodden are members of the Community Eco- nomic Centre at Simon Fraser University. NOVEMBER 352 pages est., 6 x 9” 43 tables, 15 fi gures hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1058-0 RECENTLY RELEASED  Mary Louise McAllister  Governing Ourselves? The Politics of Canadian Communities Popular rhetoric suggests that the twenty-fi rst century has ushered in an era of homogeneity. Urbanization, globalization, amalgamation, media conglomeration, and technological convergence have become familiar terms to us—terms coined to refl ect the effect of the complex forces at work in communities across the country. Given such overwhelming pressures, how are com- munities able to make decisions about their own environment? To what extent can they govern themselves? This stimulating book considers questions of infl uence and power within local institutions, using numerous illustrations from municipali- ties across Canada.  The challenges to local governance are examined from a wide array of perspectives; communities large and small from Iqaluit to Toronto are offered as examples. In an original approach to the subject, McAllister pays particular attention to smaller and more remote cities of Canada. Governing Ourselves? covers traditional topics related to Canadian local government structures, institutions, and intergovernmental relations. At the same time, it reaches more broadly into other areas of inquiry that are 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 at the University of Waterloo. MAY 2004 336 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1062-9 “This is an important book … Its contributions range from theoretical renovation, to examples of participatory action research, to interesting and contrasting case study stories, to adding theoreti- cal complexity to CED debates, to a concise sum- mary of BC forest industry history as it affects rural and small town communities.” —Greg Halseth, Canada Research Chair in Rural and Small Town Studies, Department of Geography, University of Northern British Columbia CONTENTS Foreword Acknowledgments Acronyms 1. Approaching Rural and Small-Town Communities 2. Context and Communities 3. Forest Dependence and Local Development in British Columbia 4. Transition in BC’s Forest Economy: The Implications for Local Development 5. Community Economic Development 6. Success Factors in Community Economic Development 7. The Community Economic Development Process 8. Community Economic Development Strategies 9. The Community-University Relationship Conclusion Appendix Notes Bibliography Index ubcp F04.indd   20 5/3/2004   3:59:08 PM 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  Shaped by the West Wind Nature and History in Georgian Bay 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 fi gures 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. Claire Campbell draws from recent work in cultural history, landscape stud- ies in geography and art history, and environmental history to explore what happens when external agendas confront local realities—a story central to the Canadian experience. Explorers, fi shermen, artists, and park planners all were forced to respond to the unique contours of this inland sea; their encounters defi ned a regional identity even as they constructed a popular image for the Bay in the national imagination. Beginning with a revealing analysis of the cartographic history of the Bay, Campbell proceeds to examine changing cultural representations of land- scape over time, shifts between resource development and recreational use, recurring motifs of water and rock in landscape design and representa- tion, changing memories of place, and the environmental politics of place read through debates about resource management and parks. Campbell investigates the relationship between landscape, culture, and regional identity, and presents a case study in modern environmental thought. Each chapter presents a different type of encounter—different ways in which people approached and interacted with the Bay. She incor- porates a wide variety of sources, including art and literature, maps and survey journals, cottage architecture and boat design, government and park archives, tourism brochures, and oral interviews. This is not a narrowly conceived local history but a focused argument about how places take on shifting cultural meanings over time. The author argues that the environment of Georgian Bay is not simply an imagined geography but has been created through an active engagement between cultural readings and physical circumstances. Shaped by the West Wind speaks to a wide variety of disciplines including geography, art and design, literary criticism, environmental studies, and public history. It will appeal to anyone interested in the environmental dimensions of Canadian history. Claire Elizabeth Campbell is Killam Postdoctoral Fellow in the Depart- ment of History and Classics at the University of Alberta. NOVEMBER 256 pages est., 6 x 9” 16 colour plates, 10 b/w photos, 10 b/w illus., 5 maps hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1098-X NATURE | HISTORY | SOCIETY SERIES  Claire Elizabeth Campbell Foreword by Graeme Wynn ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT This is a series devoted to the publication of high quality scholarship in environ- mental history and allied fi elds. Its broad compass is signaled by its title: “Nature” because it takes the natural world seriously; “History” because it aims to foster work that has temporal depth; and “Society” because its essential concern is with the interface between Nature and Society, broadly conceived. The series is avowedly interdisciplinary and is open to the work of anthropologists, ecologists, historians, geographers, literary scholars, political scientists, sociologists, and others whose interests resonate with its mandate. It offers a timely outlet for lively, innovative, and well-written work on the interactions of people and nature through time in North America. ubcp F04.indd   21 5/3/2004   3:59:09 PM 22 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477  The Behavior and Ecology of Pacifi c Salmon and Trout Few subjects have generated as much emotional dialogue around confl icting scientifi c and policy agendas as the protection and management of Pacifi c salmon resources. In this major new work, esteemed fi sheries expert Thomas P. Quinn distills from the vast scientifi c literature the essential information on the behaviour and ecology of Pacifi c salmon, including steelhead and cutthroat trout. Unlike other books that examine only selected life stages, habitats, or species, this book—richly illustrated with beautiful photographs and original artwork—thoroughly covers the complete life cycle, emphasizing common themes and differences among the various species of salmon. Representing the range of species and geographic regions, Quinn includes examples from classic studies by pioneers of salmon biology and from the most current research in order to illustrate the important features of salmon life history and behaviour and the complex physical, biological, and human factors that affect them. He introduces salmon and trout as a group, with a brief description of each species, and compares them to other fi shes. The book then follows salmon on their amazing homeward migration from the open ocean, through the complex coastal waters, upstream to the precise location where they were spawned years earlier. The Behavior and Ecology of Pacifi c Salmon and Trout explains the patterns of mate choice, the competition for nest sites, and the fate of the salmon after their death. It describes the lives of offspring during the months they spend incubating in gravel, growing in fresh water, and migrating out to sea to mature. Quinn emphasizes the importance of salmon to humans and natural ecosystems and the need to integrate sound biology into conservation efforts. This thorough, up-to-date survey should be on the shelf of everyone with a professional or personal interest in Pacifi c salmon and trout. Written in a technically accurate but engaging style, it will appeal to a wide range of readers, including students, anglers, biologists, conservationists, legislators, and armchair naturalists. “No book on salmon and salmon ecosystems is as well integrated or as up-to-date as this one. Thomas Quinn has brought together a wealth of information on salmon behaviour, life history, and ecology.” —Peter Bisson, Pacifi c Northwest Research Station, US Forest Service Thomas P. Quinn is Professor of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences at the University of Washington. NOVEMBER 400 pages est., 8 x 10” 190 illus., 64 in colour; 62 tables hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1127-7 pb $45.00 ISBN 0-7748-1128-5 Canadian rights only  Thomas P. Quinn ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT ubcp F04.indd   22 5/3/2004   3:59:10 PM 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 SEPTEMBER 352 pages est., 6 x 9” 3 b/w illus., 8 maps, 1 fi gure hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0944-2 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT Mike Carr teaches in the Departments of Geography at the University of British Columbia and Simon Fraser University.  Mike Carr  Bioregionalism and Civil Society Democratic Challenges to Corporate Globalism Bioregionalism and Civil Society addresses the urgent need for sustainability in industrialized societies. The book explores the bioregional movement in the US, Canada, and Mexico, exam- ining its vision, values, strategies, and tools for building sustainable societies. Bioregionalism is a philosophy with values and practices that attempt to meld issues of social and economic justice and sustainability with cultural, ecological, and spiritual concerns. Further, bioregional efforts at democratic social and cultural change take place primarily in the sphere of civil society. Practically, Carr argues for bioregionalism as a place-specifi c, community movement that can stand in diverse opposition to the homogenizing trends of corporate globalization. Theoretically, the author seeks lessons for civil society-based social theory and strategy. Conventional civil soci- ety theory from Europe proposes a dual strategy of developing strong horizontal communicative action among civic associations and networks as the basis for strategic vertical campaigns to democratize both state and market sectors. However, this theory offers no ecological or cultural critique of consumerism. By contrast, Carr integrates both social and natural ecologies in a civil society theory that incorporates lessons about consumption and cultural transformation from bioregional practice. Carr’s argument that bioregional values and community-building tools support a diverse, democratic, socially just civil society that re- spects and cares for the natural world makes a signifi cant contribution to the fi eld of green political science, social change theory, and environmental thought. OCTOBER 256 pages est., 6 x 9” 16 fi gures hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1104-8 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES Glen C. Filson is Associate Professor of Rural Extension Studies at the University of Guelph.  Glen C. Filson, ed.  Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability A Farming Systems Analysis As globalization restructures agriculture and rural communities, the impacts of increasingly indus- trialized farming make interdisciplinary analyses of the linkages among the social, environmental, and economic aspects of farming ever more vital. This collection analyzes the reasons for the public’s scrutiny of intensive agriculture and the prospects for sustainable farming now that concerns are mounting about food quality, ma- nure runoff, greenhouse gases, extra-label use of antibiotics, pesticide use, and rural confl ict. Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability outlines the advantages of Farming Systems Analysis for understanding the implications of modern, intensive agriculture. This book describes some of the major environmental and social problems connected with intensive farming; outlines a framework for analyzing its sustainability; dis- cusses key linkages among the environmental, economic, and social indicators; outlines model- ling trade-offs between profi tability and environ- mental sustainability; and then analyzes various farming systems using case studies. The authors conclude that rural confl ict and gov- ernment regulation are likely to continue unless the public joins with farmers to help fund steward- ship practices and stabilize farm incomes. This book will appeal to fi eld practitioners, agricultural and environmental policy analysts, geographers, and those scholars and students who are tired of the pervasive production-oriented disciplinary focus that typifi es most agricultural research. ENVIRONMENT WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT “The subject is very important. Industrial- ized societies … are desperately in need of theoretical and practical frameworks that are sustainable as alterna- tives to the unsustain- ability of globalization …  [The book] makes a signifi cant contribution to the fi eld of ‘green’ political science and the literature of bioregional- ism.” —Robert G. Macdonald, Environmental Studies, York University » ALSO OF INTEREST Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada Ann Dale and John Pierce pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0723-7 (see page 39) ubcp F04.indd   23 5/3/2004   3:59:11 PM 24 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 OCTOBER 384 pages est., 6 x 9” 4 tables, 1 fi gure hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1106-4  Melody Hessing,  Rebecca Raglon, and  Catriona Sandilands, eds.  This Elusive Land Women and the Canadian Environment This Elusive Land introduces readers to women’s perceptions and experiences of the Canadian nat- ural environment. This multidisciplinary anthology discusses the ways in which women integrate the social and biophysical settings of their lives, featuring a range of contexts and issues in which gender mediates, inspires, and informs a sense of belonging to and in this land. In particular, the historical association of women with “domestic” nature is challenged by the investigation of women’s lives in a broad range of environments. The collection begins with an introduction to literatures on women and the environment, and to Canada within ecological feminist conversa- tions. The fi rst section discusses the invisibility of women in traditional accounts of Canada’s exploration and settlement, pointing to the liter- ary, historical, and geographic signifi cance of women’s experiences in a variety of landscapes. Section two develops the ways in which the natural environment is a source of social and economic livelihood, with particular emphasis on fi shery, forestry, agriculture, and parks. The third section explores environmental politics through a feminist perspective. The book concludes with a discussion of new directions for a culturally and ecologically diverse Canadian environment. This book contributes to women’s studies through its environmental focus, informs environmental studies with a range of feminist perspectives, and complements Canadian studies by integrating dis- ciplinary perspectives of the Canadian experience from the humanities and social sciences. Melody Hessing is a 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; and Catriona Sandilands is Associate Professor in the Faculty of Environmental Studies and Canadian Research Chair in Sustainability and Culture at York University.  Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in Twentieth-Century Fictions  Jean Bobby Noble In the late twentieth century, the fi eld of gender studies began to theorize female masculinity as a subject of both historical and contemporary signifi cance and to situate it within the fi elds of sexuality, gender, and cultural studies. This groundbreaking study maps historical simi- larities in fi ctional, cultural, and representational practices from 1918 to 1999. Noble looks at nineteenth-century sexology, drama, and trial transcripts, and at late twentieth-century counter- cultural texts, popular fi lm, documentaries, and theoretical texts. Arguing that the masculine female fi gure which appears in late-twentieth- century culture and fi ction has much in common with that of the late nineteenth century, Noble illustrates the ways in which both are represented through the same types of narratives, structures, and thematic techniques. Among the fi ctions ana- lyzed are: Radclyffe Hall’s The Well of Loneliness, Leslie Feinberg’s Stone Butch Blues, the fi lm Boys Don’t Cry, and Rose Tremain’s Sacred Country, a text that has never before been studied within the context of female masculinity. Of interest to scholars and students with an in- terest in sexuality and gender studies, this book also makes a vital contribution to both literary criticism and cultural studies. Jean Bobby Noble is Assistant Professor of Critical Theory and Cultural Studies in the Department of English at McMaster University. JULY 222 pages, 6 x 9” pb $29.95, ISBN 0-7748-0997-3 SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK ENVIRONMENT • GENDER STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ENVIRONMENT “This book addresses a very important subject and makes a signifi cant contri- bution to the fi eld in view of the accel- erating global ecological crisis and the recent ratifi cation of the Kyoto Accord. There is no other volume that brings together a variety of gendered perspec- tives on ecological and environmental issues in Canada.” —Diana M.A. Relke, University of Saskatchewan ubcp F04.indd   24 5/3/2004   3:59:13 PM 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  Northern Exposures Photographing and Filming the Canadian North, 1920–45 To many, the North is a familiar but inaccessible place. Yet images of the region are within easy reach, in magazine racks, on our coffee tables, and on television, computer, and movie screens. In Northern Exposures, Peter Geller uncovers the history behind these popular conceptions of the Canadian North. This book examines the photographic and fi lm practice of the Canadian government, the Anglican Church of Canada, and the Hudson’s Bay Company, the three major colonial institutions involved in the arctic and sub-arctic. In the fi rst half of the twentieth century, visual representations of the region were widely circulated in offi cial publications and presented in fi lm shows and lantern slide lectures. Focusing on the work of prominent and prolifi c northern imagemak- ers, including federal government special investigator Major Lach- lan T. Burwash, fi rst Bishop of the Arctic Archibald Lang Fleming, Beaver magazine editor and publicity expert Douglas McKay, and photographer-fi lmmaker-author Richard Finnie, this book engages in a contextual approach to “reading” images, analyzing the inter- related aspects of production, circulation, and reception. Geller reveals the varied ways in which taking and displaying pictures of northern people and places contributed to the extension of control over the northern reaches of the Canadian nation. Northern Exposures contributes to understandings of twentieth- century visual culture and the relationship between photographic ways of seeing and the expansion of colonial power, while raising important questions about the role of visual representation in un- derstanding the past. It will be of interest to those concerned with Canadian and cultural history, Northern and Aboriginal studies, fi lm and communication, art history, anthropology, and visual culture.  Peter Geller “Northern Exposures makes a very signifi cant contribution to the fi eld. Its important subject—how southern attitudes towards the North have been manipulated—has not been previously tackled, and Geller’s scholarship is very sound indeed.” —William Barr, Arctic Institute of North America Peter Geller lives and teaches in northern Manitoba and is currently a member of the University College of the North Implementation Team. AUGUST 256 pages est., 6 x 9” 85 b/w photos, hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-0927-2 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVESTUDIES ubcp F04.indd   25 5/3/2004   3:59:14 PM 26 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVESTUDIES  “Real” Indians and Others Mixed-Blood Urban Native Peoples and Indigenous Nationhood Mixed-blood urban Native people in Canada are profoundly affected by federal legislation that divides Aboriginal people into different legal cat- egories. In this pioneering book, Bonita Lawrence reveals the ways in which mixed-blood urban Native people understand their identities and struggle to survive in a world that, more often than not, fails to recognize them. In “Real” Indians and Others, Lawrence draws on the fi rst-person accounts of thirty Toronto residents of Aboriginal descent, as well as ar- chival materials, sociological research, and her own urban Native heritage and experiences. She sheds light on the Canadian government’s efforts to defi ne Native identity through the years by means of the Indian Act and shows how policies such as residential schooling, loss of Indian sta- tus, and adoption have affected Native identity. Lawrence looks at how Native people with “Indian status” react and respond to “nonstatus” Native  Bonita Lawrence JULY 320 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $69.95 ISBN 0-7748-1102-1 pb $34.95 ISBN 0-7748-1103-X Canadian rights only people and how reserve-based and other feder- ally recognized Native people attempt to impose an identity on urban Native people. Drawing on extensive interviews, she describes the devastating loss of community that has resulted from identity legislation and how urban Native people have wrestled with their past and current identities. Lawrence also addresses the future and explores the forms of nation-building that can reconcile the differences in experiences and distinct agendas of urban and reserve-based Native communities. Bonita Lawrence is Assistant Professor of Women’s Studies and Native Studies at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario. She recently co-edited (with Kim Anderson) Strong Women Stories: Native Vision and Community Survival.  Jerry P. White,  Paul S. Maxim, and  Dan Beavon, eds.  Aboriginal Conditions Research as a Foundation for Public Policy What role does social science research play in public policy decisions on Aboriginal issues? How can policymakers, Aboriginal organizations, and social scientists collaborate to best serve Aboriginal communities and the policymaking processes that affect them? Aimed at three main constituencies—Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal social scientists, government and Aboriginal policymakers, and Aboriginal communities—Aboriginal Conditions has mul- tiple purposes. First, it presents fi ndings from recent research, with the goal of advancing the research agenda and stimulating positive social development. Second, it encourages greater links between the social scientifi c and external re- search communities and demonstrates the kind of research needed as a foundation for public policy. Finally, it acts as a guide to research methods for Aboriginal communities and organizations, and promotes cooperation between researchers and Aboriginal peoples in an effort to ensure that research decisions serve both groups equally. A vital addition to public policy and Native studies, Aboriginal Conditions will be welcomed by social scientists, policymakers, and academics working in these fi elds. Jerry P. White is Chair of the Sociology Department at the University of Western Ontario; Paul S. Maxim is Associate Dean (Research) at the University of Western Ontario; and Dan Beavon is Director of the Strategic Research and Analysis Directorate, Indian and Northern Affairs Canada. JULY 288 pages, 43 fi gures, 43 tables, 6 x 9” pb $29.95, ISBN 0-7748-1022-X NOW IN PAPERBACK » ALSO OF INTEREST Shifting Boundaries Aboriginal Identity, Pluralist Theory, and the Politics of Self- Government Tim Schouls pb $24.95 ISBN 0-7748-1047-5 (see page 29) ubcp F04.indd   26 5/3/2004   3:59:15 PM 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 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVESTUDIES  Our Box Was Full An Ethnography for the Delgamuukw Plaintiffs For the Gitksan and Witsuwit’en peoples of northwest British 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 that occupied the British Columbia courts from 1987 to 1997. Called as an expert witness for the Aboriginal plaintiffs, Daly, an anthropologist, was charged with helping the Gitksan and Witsutwit’en to “prove they existed,” and to make the case for Aboriginal self-governance. In order to do this, Daly spent several years documenting their in- stitutions, system of production and exchange, dispute settlement, and proprietorship before  Richard Daly NOVEMBER 394 pages est., 6 x 9” 39 b/w illus. hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1074-2 Pax Britannica and colonization. His conclu- sions, which were originally rejected by Justice MacEachern, were 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 fi eld of forager studies, and emphasizes the kinship and gift exchange features that pervade these societies even today. It will fi nd an eager audience among scholars and students of anthropology, Native studies, law, and history. Richard Daly is an independent anthropologist who now lives in Norway.  Catherine Bell and  David Kahane, eds.  Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts Recently, there has been a growing interest in alternative dispute resolution (ADR), as scholars and practitioners seek more effective, context- sensitive approaches to confl ict. Where formerly confl ict was tackled and “resolved” in formal legal settings and with an adversarial spirit, more conciliatory approaches are now gaining favour. These new methods are proving especially ap- propriate in intercultural contexts, particularly for Aboriginal land claims, self-government, and community-based disputes. The essays collected here provide a balanced view of ADR, exploring its opportunities and ef- fectiveness alongside its challenges and limits. International in scope, they contain examples of efforts (some successful, some not) at dispute resolution involving Inuit and Arctic peoples, Dene, Gitksan and Witsuwit’en, Tsuu T’ina, Cree, Metis, Navajo, Maori, Aboriginal Australians, and Torres Strait Islanders. They have been written by theorists and practitioners, and by Aboriginals as well as non-Aboriginals. This book will appeal to students and scholars of Aboriginal law and alternative dispute resolution, legal and political theorists, dispute resolution practitioners, and anyone involved in struggles around land claims, treaty, and self-government agreements in Canada or abroad. Catherine Bell is Professor of Law and Associate Dean of Graduate Studies and Research. David Kahane is Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy. Both are at the University of Alberta. MARCH 2004 392 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1026-2 RECENTLY RELEASED “Richard Daly has had the singular expe- rience of providing the most extensive ethnological opinion evidence heard be- fore any Canadian court with respect to Aboriginal rights and title. His analysis and conclusions are fi nally being made available to the wider academic and legal communities and are a tribute to the Gitksan and Witsuwit’en elders who entrusted Dr. Daly with their histories.” —Peter Grant is a partner with the Vancouver fi rm, Hutchins, Soroka and Grant. He has worked in the Gitksan community for over twenty years, and was one of the lead lawyers in Delgamuukw. ubcp F04.indd   27 5/3/2004   3:59:16 PM 28 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NATIVE STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVESTUDIES  Umeek ( E. Richard Atleo)  Tsawalk A Nuu-chah-nulth Worldview RECENTLY RELEASED Western philosophy has long held scientifi c ration- alism in a place of honour. Reason 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 ontol- ogy drawn from Nuu-chah-nulth origin stories. Umeek develops a theory of “Tsawalk,” meaning “one,” which views existence as an integrated and orderly whole, and recognizes the intrinsic relationship between the physical and spiritual realms. By retelling and analyzing Native origin stories, Umeek demonstrates how Tsawalk pro- vides a viable theoretical alternative that  comple- ments and expands the view of reality presented by Western science. Tsawalk, he argues, allows Western and indigenous views to be combined in order to advance our understanding of the universe. In addition, he shows how various fun- damental aspects of Nuu-chah-nulth society are based on 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 offers a revital- izing and thoughtful complement to Western scientifi c worldviews. Umeek (E. Richard Atleo) is a Nuu-chah-nulth heredi- tary chief and was co-chair of the internationally recog- nized Scientifi c Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Clayoquot Sound. He teaches in the First Nations Studies Department at Malaspina University College. APRIL 2004 160 pages, 6 x 9” hc $75.00, ISBN 0-7748-1084-X RECENTLY RELEASED  Martine J. Reid, ed. Translated by Daisy Sewid-Smith  Paddling to Where I Stand Agnes Alfred, Qwiqwasutinuxw Noblewoman Agnes Alfred (c. 1890-1992) was one of the last great storytellers of her generation. A non-literate Qwiqwasutinuxw noblewoman, she wove her nar- ratives from myths, chants, historical accounts, and personal reminiscences. Paddling to Where I Stand is her fi rst-hand account of the most signifi cant period of change she and her people experienced since fi rst contact, and her memoirs fl ow 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 tra- dition, the foundations and the enduring pulse of her living culture. She contributes to our understanding of several traditional practices, including pre-arranged marriages and the tradi- tional potlatch ceremonies. She also shows how a First Nations woman managed to quietly fulfi ll her role as a noble matriarch in her ever-chang- ing society, thus providing a role model for those who came after her. Offering stories that are both humorous and moving, Paddling to Where I Stand is an original and fascinating read. Martine J. Reid (editor) is an independent scholar whose interests are in the fi eld of Northwest Coast cultural and aesthetic anthropology. Daisy Sewid- Smith (translator) is Agnes Alfred’s granddaughter, a cultural historian, and a Kwakwakawakw language instructor in the Faculty of Education at the University of Victoria. MAY 2004 320 pages, 35 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0912-4 RECENTLY RELEASED  Wayne Suttles  Musqueam Reference Grammar Based on over half a century’s dedication to work with Coast Salish peoples and cultures, this grammatical description of h;∫œ;mí∫;µ provides extensive documentation of the language traditionally spoken by the Musqueam people, whose aboriginal territory includes much of the Fraser Delta and the city of Vancouver. This language is one of the twenty-three languages that belong to the Salish Family. It is spoken in three distinct forms: Upriver Halq’eméylem or Halkomelem, by the Stó:lō of the Fraser Valley; Down- river h;∫œ;mí∫;µ, of which Musqueam is the only surviving representative; and Island Hul’q’umin’um’, spoken by the Nanaimo and Cowichan of Vancouver Island. Wayne Suttles worked with knowledgeable older peo- ple, eliciting traditional stories, personal narratives, and ethnographic accounts. The grammar provides detailed coverage of phonology, morphology, and syntax, illustrated by numerous sentences selected for their cultural relevance, providing insight into tradi- tional practices, social relations, and sense of humour. There are also chapters on kinship and on space and time as well as fi ve texts and appendices giving an index of grammatical elements, names of places and peoples, and the history of work on h;∫œ;mí∫;µ and its related dialects. It is written using the terms of traditional grammar as much as possible, without following a particular theoretical perspective. This monumental work is perhaps the fullest account of any Salish language. It will be welcomed by lin- guists, anthropologists, and the Musqueam people. Wayne Suttles is Professor Emeritus of Anthropology at Portland State University. APRIL 2004 628 pages, 6 x 9” hc $125.00, ISBN 0-7748-1002-5 FIRST NATIONS LANGUAGES SERIES ubcp F04.indd   28 5/3/2004   3:59:17 PM 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  Tim Schouls  Shifting Boundaries Aboriginal Identity, Pluralist Theory, and the Politics of Self-Government Canada is often called a pluralist state, but few commentators view Aboriginal self- government from the perspective of political pluralism. Instead, Aboriginal identity is framed in terms of cultural and national traits, while self-government is taken to represent an Aboriginal desire to protect those traits. Shifting Boundaries challenges this view, arguing that it fosters a woefully incomplete understanding of the politics of self-government. Using relational pluralism as a theoretical lens, Schouls contends that Aboriginal self- government is better understood when an “identifi cation” perspective is adopted instead of a “cultural” or “national” one. He shows that self-government is not about preserving cultural and national differences as goods in and of themselves, but rather is about equalizing current imbalances in power to allow Aboriginal peoples to construct their own identities. Shifting Boundaries adds an important per- spective to existing theoretical approaches to Aboriginal self-government. It will appeal to academics, students, and policy analysts interested in Aboriginal governance, cultural studies, political theory, nationalism studies, and constitutional theory. Tim Schouls divides his time between the University of British Columbia and Capilano College, teaching and doing research in Cana- dian politics, Aboriginal governance issues, and political theory. JULY 240 pages, 6 x 9” pb $24.95 ISBN 0-7748-1047-5  Paul Nadasdy  Hunters and Bureaucrats Power, Knowledge, and Aboriginal-State Relations in the Southwest Yukon NOW IN PAPERBACK Governments and First Nations in Canada have long been operating on the assumption that land claims agreements and the co- management of wildlife and other resources will resolve centuries-long inequities. This book challenges this premise, arguing that co-management and land claims processes, based as they are on European concepts of “knowledge” and “property,” are in many ways incompatible with First Nations beliefs and practices regarding human-animal-land relations. To participate effectively in these processes, Aboriginal peoples have had to develop bureaucracies that parallel those of the governments with which they must deal. These bureaucracies reproduce existing pow- er relations and compel Aboriginal peoples to speak and act in uncharacteristic ways. As a result, Nadasdy argues, land claims and co-management may be working to under- mine the very way of life they are supposed to protect. Based on the author’s fi eldwork in Burwash Landing, a village of seventy people, most of whom are members of the Kluane First Nation, this book is a revealing exploration of how land claims and co-management, as aspects of an evolving relationship between the Kluane First Nation and the state, are af- fecting Kluane people and their way of life. NOW IN PAPERBACK Paul Nadasdy is Assistant Professor of Anthropology and Ameri- can Indian Studies at the University of Wisconsin- Madison. JULY 328 pages, 23 b/w illus., 3 maps, 6 x 9” pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0984-1 NATIVE STUDIES • POLITICS WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/NATIVESTUDIES “Shifting Boundaries is a signifi cant contribution regarding a matter of profound public impor- tance. It is destined to deepen scholarly understanding of the normative and political importance of Aboriginal self-government, and ad- vance Canada’s capacity to promote intercultural understanding.” —Patrick Macklem, Fac- ulty of Law, University of Toronto and author of Indigenous Difference and the Constitution » ALSO OF INTEREST The Social Life of Stories Narrative and Knowledge in the Yukon Territory Julie Cruikshank pb $25.95 ISBN 0-7748-0649-4 (see page 41) ubcp F04.indd   29 5/3/2004   3:59:18 PM 30 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 Stories are powerful imaginative resources in the contexts of colonialism, war, immigration, labour strife, natural disaster, treaty-making, and globalization.This study suggests that while criteria may shift, ideas of “race” and “foreign- ness,” expressions of regionalism, and class and religious identity remain fi xed in the social imagination. The author draws from folklore, media imagery, historical records, and interviews; fi eld notes and verbatim accounts provide readers with a sense of the ethnographic process. While situated historically and socially in Fernie, BC, this work will appeal to those in anthropology, women’s studies, Native studies, and history, as well as to regional readers and anyone interested in life in resource towns in North America. Leslie A. Robertson teaches in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at the University of Brit- ish Columbia. ANTHROPOLOGY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ANTHROPOLOGY  Imagining Difference Legend, Curse, and Spectacle in a Canadian Mining Town Imagining Difference is an ethnography about historical and contemporary ideas of human difference expressed by residents of Fernie, BC—a coal-mining town transforming into an international ski resort. Focusing on diverse ex- periences of people from the European diaspora, Robertson analyzes expressions of difference from the multiple locations of age, ethnicity, gender, class, and religion. Her starting point is a popular local legend about an indigenous curse cast on the valley and its residents in the nineteenth century. Successive interpretations of the story reveal a complicated landscape of memory and silence, mapping out offi cial and contested histories, social and scientifi c theories as well as the edicts of politi- cal discourse. Cursing becomes a metaphor for discursive power resonating in political, popular, and cultural contexts, transmitting ideas of differ- ence across generations and geographies.  Leslie A. Robertson NOVEMBER 320 pages est., 6 x 9” 20 b/w illus. hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1092-0  Julie Rak  Negotiated Memory Doukhobor Autobiographical Discourse The Doukhobors, Russian-speaking immigrants who arrived in Canada in 1899, are primarily known to the Canadian public through sensa- tionalist images of them as nude protestors, anarchists, and religious fanatics—representa- tions largely propagated by government com- missions and the Canadian media. In Negoti- ated Memory, Rak examines the ways in which autobiographical strategies have been employed by the Doukhobors in order to retell and reclaim their own history. Drawing from oral interviews, court docu- ments, government reports, prison diaries, and newspapers, Rak demonstrates how the Doukhobors employed both “classic” and alter- native forms of autobiography to communicate their views about communal living, vegetarian- ism, 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 subjectiv- ity, autobiography, and identity, and shows how Doukhobor autobiographical discourse forms a series of ongoing negotiations for identity and collective survival which at times is successful in gaining visibility within dominant discourses of the subject, and at times is not. An innovative study, Negotiated Memory will appeal to those interested in autobiography studies, historians, literary critics, and students and scholars of Canadian cultural studies. Julie Rak is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Alberta. APRIL 2004 184 pages, 3 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1030-0 RECENTLY RELEASED » ALSO OF INTEREST The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community Elizabeth Furniss pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0711-3 (see page 36) ubcp F04.indd   30 5/3/2004   3:59:19 PM 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 RECENTLY RELEASED  Peter L. Storck  Journey to the Ice Age Discovering an Ancient World At the end of the Ice Age, small groups of hunter-gatherers crossed from Siberia to Alaska and opened the last chapter in the hu- man settlement of the earth. Many left little or no trace. But the Early Paleo-Indians exploded suddenly on the archaeological record about 11,500 years ago and expanded rapidly throughout North America. In this book, archaeologist and curator Peter Storck focuses on the challenges faced by the Early Paleo-Indians of northeastern North America. A revealing, autobiographical ac- count, Journey to the Ice Age is at once a captivating record of Storck’s archaeological discoveries, as well as an introduction to the practice, challenges, and spirit of archaeol- ogy. Designed to take readers on their own journey to the Ice Age, this book includes a guided tour across ancient beaches, through glacially scoured valleys, and up into formerly remote highlands—places evocative of another geo- logical epoch and which contain hidden traces of Southern Ontario’s, and Canada’s, found- ing peoples. Of interest to both professional and amateur, student and teacher, specialist and novice, this personal, often evocative, account is bound to satisfy anyone who has ever yearned to ask an archaeologist: How do you know where to dig? Why do you do what you do? Or what does it all mean? ARCHAEOLOGY WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ARCHAEOLOGY  R.G. Matson,  Gary Coupland, and  Quentin Mackie, eds.  Emerging from the Mist Studies in Northwest Coast Culture History NOW IN PAPERBACK Our understanding of the precontact nature of the Northwest Coast has changed dramatical- ly over the last twenty years. This book brings together the most recent research on the culture, history, and archaeology of a region of longstanding anthropological importance, whose complex societies represent the most prominent examples of hunters and gatherers. Combining archaeology, ethnohistory, and ethnography, this collection investigates several aspects of this cultural complex- ity, carrying on the intellectual traditions of Donald H. Mitchell and Wayne Suttles. Its interdisciplinary approach creates a broader context in which to interpret the past. The generously illustrated chapters address a wide range of topics, and include original and penetrating analyses of the fur trade, migra- tion, household structures, and precontact metallurgy and architecture. Scholars and students of archaeology and anthropology, and those with an interest in Northwest Coast history, will fi nd this vol- ume especially rewarding. JULY 336 pages, 111 fi gures, 34 tables, 6 x 9” pb $39.95 ISBN 0-7748-0982-5 PACIFIC RIM ARCHAEOLOGY SERIES R.G. Matson teaches in the Department of Anthropology and Sociol- ogy at the University of British Columbia. Gary Coupland and Quentin Mackie are members of the Depart- ment of Anthropology at the University of Toronto and the University of Victoria, respectively. Peter L. Storck is Senior Curator Emeritus at the Department of Anthropology, Royal Ontario Museum. MARCH 2004 384 pages, 22 b/w illus.,, 19 b/w photos, 21 maps,  3 tables 6 x 9” hc $39.95 ISBN 0-7748-1028-9 Published in association with: “This is two books in one: a journey through time to meet the people living on the beaches of ice age lakes, and a personal journey of the scientist who found them. Storck’s narrative is a delightful tale of science in action and a lifetime dedicated to the people of long ago. It has forever changed my view of the Ontario landscape.” —Bob McDonald, host of CBC Radio’s Quirks and Quarks » ALSO OF INTEREST Since the Time of the Transformers The Ancient Heritage of the Nuu-chah-nulth, Ditidaht, and Makah Alan D. McMillan pb $29.95 ISBN 0-7748-0701-6 (see page 41) ubcp F04.indd   31 5/3/2004   3:59:20 PM 32 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 Each essay analyzes issues of access and par- ticipation in programs ranging from community college developmental studies to graduate stud- ies. As a whole, this collection is a testament to how much institutional change has occurred in the social organization of postsecondary education, and how much more change is required to meet the challenge of equitable access and inclusion. Students and scholars of higher education, edu- cational policymakers, and current secondary and undergraduate students and their parents will fi nd this book essential reading. The results, implications, and recommendations offered in each chapter will be readily transferable through- out North America and beyond. Lesley Andres is Associate Professor of Higher Education in the Faculty of Educational Studies at the University of British Columbia. Finola Finlay is Associate Director of the British Columbia Council on Admissions and Transfer. EDUCATION WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/EDUCATION  Student Affairs Experiencing Higher Education Who has access to higher education today? At what fi nancial and personal cost? Based on what conditions and criteria? How do students describe and interpret their experiences? And how can institutions facilitate and constrain successful participation and completion? These research studies extend current understandings of what it is to be a student in higher education by embrac- ing the dynamic relationship between students as agents and institutions as living structures which impact on their lives. Focusing on the diverse experiences of today’s non-traditional and traditional students, research- ers explore how and why institutional rhetoric of inclusion, engagement, gender, and access may or may not be refl ected in the reality of students’ experiences. Student Affairs moves from theory to application by suggesting realistic strategies for addressing the challenges surrounding the interrelation of students and institutions.  Lesley Andres and  Finola Finlay, eds. DECEMBER 224 pages est., 6 x 9” hc $85.00 ISBN 0-7748-1114-5  Growth and Governance of Canadian Universities An Insider’s View  Howard C. Clark Over the last fi fty years, Canadian universities have experienced remarkable change. The explo- sion of a so-called “knowledge-based” economy, increasing corporate presence and funding on campus, and the unprecedented rise in enrol- ment, among other factors, have all played signifi cant roles in the shaping of the modern Canadian university. In this thoughtful book, Clark considers how such changes to growth and governance have altered the nature of the institution itself. Tracing the development of the university from the end of the Second World War through the seismic changes in the 1960s and 70s, he argues that while Canadian universities made remarkable accomplishments during this period, they were ill prepared for the fi nancial constraints of the 1980s and early 1990s. As a result, they were left in a state of institutional paralysis that has hindered their ability to adapt to the needs of a changing society. Comparing the present state of Canada’s universities to those of other countries, Clark concludes that Canadian governments have been far less willing to legislate changes than their Anglophone counterparts. Education and cultural historians, university administrators, government policymakers, and those with a stake in education will welcome this work by one of Canada’s most respected university administrators and educators. Howard C. Clark is President and Vice-Chancellor Emeritus of Dalhousie University. JANUARY 2004 240 pages, 6 x 9” pb $24.95, ISBN 0-7748-1024-6 NOW IN PAPERBACK “Across a range of different education settings and curricular programs, the themes return again and again to get- ting it right for students. Through both their experiences and their voices, stu- dents are the empirical heart of all this work. Signifi cant lessons are here for researchers, educationalists, students, and policy advocates.” —Neil Guppy, Vice-President, Academic Programs, University of British Columbia ubcp F04.indd   32 5/3/2004   3:59:22 PM 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 WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ASIANSTUDIES RECENTLY RELEASED  James A. Flath  The Cult of Happiness Nianhua, Art, and History in Rural North China This interdisciplinary study brings history and art together in a defi nitive discussion of the Chinese woodblock print form of nianhua (literally “New Year pictures”). It is also an extraordinary account of the cultural life of rural North China during the late nineteenth to mid-twentieth century. Beginning with an overview of nianhua production, Flath argues that rural China was embedded in a highly developed print culture. Through an analy- sis of the role of nianhua in the home, and later in commercial and political theatres, the author considers the relationship of the prints to the social, cultural, and political milieu of North China from the late Qing dynasty to the early 1950s. Using nianhua as historical documents, he offers an original reconstruction of popular conceptions of domesticity, morality, gender, society, and modernity. He concludes with an examination of how communist authorities conscripted and transformed the nianhua genre for use as propa- ganda in the 1940s and early 1950s. The Cult of Happiness is among the fi rst studies in any fi eld to treat folk art and folk print as his- torical text. As such, this richly illustrated volume will appeal to a wide range of scholars in Asian studies, history, art history, folklore, and print, as well as anyone having a passion for the creativity and culture of rural society. James A. Flath is Professor in the Department of History at the University of Western Ontario. MARCH 2004 288 pages; 78 illus., 31 in colour; 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1034-3 CONTEMPORARY CHINESE STUDIES SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED  Phyllis Granoff and  Koichi Shinohara, eds.  Images in Asian Religions Texts and Contexts The study of images in Asian religions has tended to emphasize the centrality of image worship in both Hinduism and Buddhism. Little attention has been paid, however, to arguments against image worship in these religious traditions. This volume offers a comprehensive look at the role of images in Asian religions, and examines aspects of image worship that have only begun to be studied. Bringing together anthropologists, art histo- rians, and scholars of religion with interests in India, China, Japan, and Southeast Asia, Im- ages in Asian Religions addresses the complex, fl uid, 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. The result demonstrates the range of debate over image worship, and expands our appreciation to include a wide array of objects that serve as supports of divine presence. Of primary interest to scholars of Asian religions, this book will also appeal to art historians, anthro- pologists, semioticians, and students of religion who concern themselves with images, icons, and material culture. Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara are Professors in the Department of Religious Studies at McMaster University. JUNE 2004 384 pages, 60 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0948-5 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES A Buddha Dharma Kyokai Foundation Book on Buddhism and Comparative Religion ASIAN STUDIES  Christopher A. Reed  Gutenberg in Shanghai Chinese Print Capitalism, 1876-1937 RECENTLY RELEASED In the mid-1910s, what historians call the “Golden Age of Chinese Capitalism” began, accompanied by a technological transformation that included the drastic expansion of modern printing— China’s “Gutenberg revolution.” Gutenberg in Shanghai is a brilliant examination of this proc- ess. It fi nds the origins of that revolution in the country’s printing industries of the late imperial period and analyzes their subsequent develop- ment in the Republican era. Under diverse social, political, and economic in- fl uences, this technological and cultural revolution saw woodblock printing replaced with Western mechanical processes. This book, which relies on documents previously unavailable to both Western and Chinese researchers, demonstrates how Western technology and evolving traditional values resulted in the birth of a unique form of print capitalism whose infl uence on Chinese culture was far-reaching and irreversible. Its con- clusion contests scholarly arguments that view China’s technological development as slowed by culture, or that interpret Chinese modernity as mere cultural continuity. Christopher A. Reed is a member of the History Department at Ohio State University. MARCH 2004 408 pages, 40 b/w illus., 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-1040-8 CONTEMPORARY CHINESE STUDIES SERIES STUDIES OF THE WEATHERHEAD EAST ASIAN INSTITUTE, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ubcp F04.indd   33 5/3/2004   3:59:23 PM 34 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 NOW IN PAPERBACK ASIAN STUDIES WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ASIANSTUDIES Patricia E. Roy’s latest book, The Orien- tal Question, continues her study into why British Columbians—and many Canadians from outside the province—were historically so opposed to Asian immigration. Drawing on contemporary press and government reports and individual correspondence and memoirs, Roy shows how British Columbians con- solidated a “white man’s province” from 1914 to 1941 by securing a virtual end to Asian immigration and placing stringent legal re- strictions on Asian competition in the major industries of lumber and fishing. While its emphasis is on political action and politicians, the book also examines the popular pressure for such practices and gives some attention to the reactions of those most affected: the province’s Chinese and Japanese residents. The Oriental Question is a critical investigation of a troubling period in Canadian history. It will be of vital interest to scholars of British Columbian and Canadian history and politics and of Asian, diaspora, ethnicity, and immigra- tion studies. Patricia E. Roy is a professor in the Department of History, University of Victoria. The Oriental Question follows her 1989 groundbreaking work, A White Man’s Province, which covered the period 1858–1914. A third volume will take the story from the outbreak of the Pacifi c War in 1941 to the removal, in 1967, of the last barriers to “fi rst class citizenship” for Canadians of Chinese and Japanese origin. JULY 344 pages, 16 b/w illus., 6 x 9” pb $29.95, ISBN 0-7748-1011-4  The Oriental Question Consolidating a White Man’s Province, 1914-41  Patricia E. Roy  Gender and Change in Hong Kong Globalization, Postcolonialism, and Chinese Patriarchy  Eliza W.Y. Lee, ed. The 1980s and 1990s represent a critical his- torical juncture for Hong Kong, as it underwent important social, political, and economic transfor- mations. This period of transition, during which the state worked to redefi ne itself, signifi cantly altered the role and status of Hong Kong women. Colonial modernity, which arose through the integration of the colonial state, the capitalist economy, and the Hong Kong Chinese society, proved favourable for some women but also had adverse consequences for others. Gender and Change in Hong Kong analyzes women’s changing identities and agencies amidst the complex interaction of three im- portant forces, namely, globalization, post- colonialism, and Chinese patriarchy. The chapters examine the issues from a number of perspectives to consider legal changes, politi- cal participation, the situation of working-class and professional women, sexuality, religion, and international migration. This incisive volume will appeal to a wide range of scholars and students in gender and women’s studies, postcolonial ism, globalization, and Asian studies. Eliza W.Y. Lee is Associate Professor in the Depart- ment of Government and Public Administration at The Chinese University of Hong Kong. JANUARY 2004 224 pages, 6 x 9” pb $29.95, ISBN 0-7748-0995-7 CONTEMPORARY CHINESE STUDIES SERIES US paperback rights held by University of Hawai’i Press Asian paperback rights held by Hong Kong University Press RECENTLY RELEASED  Erika E.S. Evasdottir  Obedient Autonomy Chinese Intellectuals and the Achievement of Orderly Life This original anthropological study explores a type of “obedient” autonomy that blossoms as more rules are imposed. Obedient Autonomy analyzes this model, and explains its precepts by examining the highly organized discipline of archaeology in China. The book follows Chinese students as they become archaeologists. Often required to travel in teams to the countryside, archaeologists are obliged to overcome divisions among them- selves, between themselves and their peasant- workers, and between themselves and bureau- cratic offi cials. This analysis reveals how these interactions provide teachers of archaeology with examples used to foster obedient autonomy in their students. Moreover, it demonstrates how this form of autonomy enables persons to order and control their future careers in what appears to be a disorderly and uncertain world. A masterly contextualization of archaeology in China, Obedient Autonomy uncovers the moral, ethical, political, and economic underpinnings of the Chinese social structure. It will be accessible to students of anthropology, social theorists of science, philosophers, gender theorists, and students of Chinese society. Erika E.S. Evasdottir received her doctorate in Social Anthropology from Harvard University, and was Killam Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of British Colum- bia. She currently studies law at Columbia University with a specialization in Chinese legal studies. FEBRUARY 2004 320 pages, 6 x 9” hc $85.00, ISBN 0-7748-0929-9 CONTEMPORARY CHINESE STUDIES SERIES RECENTLY RELEASED ubcp F04.indd   34 5/3/2004   3:59:24 PM 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  Death So Noble Memory, Meaning, and the First World War  Jonathan F. Vance 1999, pb $22.95 0-7748-0600-1  The Halifax Explo- sion and the Royal Canadian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue  John Griffi th 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  Not the Slightest Chance The Defence of Hong Kong, 1941  Tony Banham 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1045-9  The Klondike Stampede  Tappan Adney 1994, pb $19.95 0-7748-0490-4  A Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia The Recollections of Susan Allison  Margaret A. Ormsby 1991, pb $15.95 0-7748-0392-4  No Place to Run The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War  Tim Cook 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0740-7  Couture and Commerce The Transatlantic Fash- ion Trade in the 1950s  Alexandra Palmer 2001, hc $65.00 0-7748-0826-8  The Impact of War on Children  Graça Machel 2001, hc $39.95 0-7748-0867-5  Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy  Rosalind Irwin 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0863-2  Another Kind of Justice Canadian Military Law from Confederation to Somalia  Chris Madsen 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0719-9  Objects of Concern Canadian Prisoners of War Through the Twentieth Century  Jonathan F. Vance 1994, pb $25.95 0-7748-0520-X  Canada and Quebec One Country, Two Histories  Robert Bothwell 1998, pb $25.95 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  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  Avoiding Armageddon Canadian Military Strategy and Nuclear Weapons, 1950-63  Andrew Richter 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0889-6 SELECTED BACKLIST MILITARY HISTORY AND SECURITY STUDIES HISTORY  Demography in Canada in the Twentieth Century  Sylvia T. Wargon 2002, hc $95.00 0-7748-0818-7 ubcp F04.indd   35 5/3/2004   3:59:26 PM 36 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 SELECTED BACKLIST HISTORY  A Trading Nation Canadian Trade Policy from Colonialism to Globalization  Michael Hart 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0895-0  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  Making Native Space Colonialism, Resistance, and Reserves in British Columbia  R. Cole Harris 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0901-9  The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community  Elizabeth Furniss 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0711-3  Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State Political and Economic Problems of the Meiji Period  Lawrence T. Woods and  E. Herbert Norman 2000, pb $25.95 0-7748-0823-3  Murdering Holiness The Trials of Franz Cref- fi eld and George Mitchell  Jim Phillips and  Rosemary Gartner 2003, hc $45.00 0-7748-0906-X  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  Parties Long Estranged Canada and Australia in the Twentieth Century  Margaret MacMillan and  Francine McKenzie 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0976-0  Hobnobbing with a Countess and Other Okanagan Adventures The Diaries of Alice Bar- rett 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  Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in Brit- ish Columbia, 1922–61  Ronald W. Hawker 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0955-8  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  Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb A Chronicle of Sensibility to Animals  Rod Preece 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0897-7  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  Gendering Government Feminist Engagement with the State in Australia and Canada  Louise A. Chappell 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0966-3  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  A History of Domestic Space Privacy and the Canadian Home  Peter Ward 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0684-2  Trading Beyond the Mountains The British Fur Trade on the Pacifi c, 1793–1843  Richard Somerset Mackie 1997, pb $29.95 0-7748-0613-3 ubcp F04.indd   36 5/3/2004   3:59:30 PM 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 SELECTED BACKLIST LAW  Aboriginal and Treaty Rights in Canada Essays on Law, Equality, and Respect for Difference  Michael Asch 1998, pb $25.95 0-7748-0581-1  Unnatural Law Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy  David R. Boyd 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-1049-1  Pepper in Our Eyes The APEC Affair  W. Wesley Pue 2000, hc $24.95 0-7748-0779-2  Citizens Plus Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State  Alan C. Cairns 2000, pb $25.95 0-7748-0768-7  Asia-Pacifi c Legal Development  Gerry Ferguson and  Douglas Johnston 1998, hc $150.00 0-7748-0673-7  Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law  The Law Commission of Canada 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0885-3  New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide  Law Commission of Canada 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1043-2  Qualities of Mercy Justice, Punishment, and Discretion  Carolyn Strange 1996, pb $25.95 0-7748-0585-4  Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parenthood, and the Law  Rebecca Johnson 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0957-4  Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould  Joan Brockman 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0835-7  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 $27.95 0-7748-0778-4  The Cost of Climate Policy  Mark Jaccard,  John Nyboer, and  Bryn Sadownik 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0951-5  Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World  Claire Smith and  Graeme K. Ward 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0806-3  Globalization and Well-Being  John F. Helliwell 2003, pb $19.95 0-7748-0993-0  No Place to Learn Why Universities Aren’t Working  Tom Pocklington and  Allan Tupper 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0879-9 POLITICS  The Canadian Department of Justice and the Completion of Confederation 1867–78  Jonathan Swainger 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0793-8 A People’s Dream Aboriginal Self- Government in Canada Dan Russell 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0799-7 ubcp F04.indd   37 5/3/2004   3:59:37 PM 38 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 SELECTED BACKLIST  At the Edge Sustainable Development in the 21st Century  Ann Dale 2002, pb $25.95 0-7748-0837-3  The Politics of Resentment British Columbia Region- alism and Canadian Unity  Philip Resnick 2001, pb $24.95 0-7748-0805-5 POLITICS  Hidden Agendas How Journalists Infl uence 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 $24.95 0-7748-0871-3  The Integrity Gap Canada’s Environmental Policy and Institutions  Anthony Perl and  Eugene Lee 2003, hc $85.00 0-7748-1040-8  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  Diplomatic Departures The Conservative Era in Canadian Foreign Policy, 1984–93  Kim R. Nossal and  Nelson Michaud 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0865-9  Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship Essays on the Problem of Political Community  Ronald Beiner 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0988-4  Houser The Life and Work of Catherine Bauer, 1905–64  H. Peter Oberlander and  Eva M. Newbrun 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0721-0  Training the Excluded for Work Access and Equity for Women, Immigrants, First Nations, Youth, and People with Low Income  Marjorie Griffi n 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  Families, Labour and Love Family Diversity in a Changing World  Maureen Baker 2001, pb $24.95 0-7748-0849-7  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 $34.95 0-7748-0903-5  Wired to the World, Chained to the Home Telework in Daily Life  Penny Gurstein 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0847-0  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 ubcp F04.indd   38 5/3/2004   3:59:43 PM 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 SELECTED BACKLIST  Animals and Nature Cultural Myths, Cultural Realities  Rod Preece 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0724-5  Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada  Ann Dale and  John Pierce 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0723-7  Methods of Environmental Impact Assessment  Peter Morris and  Riki Therivel 1995, pb $35.95 0-7748-0526-9  Conservation Biology Principles for Forested Landscapes  Scott Harrison and  Joan Voller 1998, pb $29.95 0-7748-0629-X  Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy Political Economy and Public Policy  Melody Hessing and  Michael Howlett 1997, pb $24.95 0-7748-0615-X  The Green Economy Environment, Sustainable Development and the Politics of the Future  Michael Jacobs 1993, pb $24.95 0-7748-0474-2  Dictionary of Natural Resource Management  Julian Dunster and  Katherine Dunster 1996, hc $34.95 0-7748-0503-X  Geography of British Columbia People and Landscapes in Transition  Brett McGillivray 2000, pb $39.95 0-7748-0785-7  Balancing Act, 2nd ed. Environmental Issues in Forestry  Hamish Kimmins 1997, pb $29.95 0-7748-0574-9 ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES  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  Anatomy of a Confl ict Identity, Knowledge, and Emotion in Old-Growth Forests  Terre Satterfi eld 2003, pb $24.95 0-7748-0893-4  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  A Passion for Wildlife The History of the Canadian Wildlife Service  J. Alexander Burnett 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0961-2  Forestry and the Forest Industry in Japan  Yoshiya Iwai 2003, pb $35.95 0-7748-0883-7  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  Clearcutting the Pacifi c Rain Forest Production, Science, and Regulation  Richard A. Rajala 1999, pb $27.95 0-7748-0591-9 NATURE ubcp F04.indd   39 5/3/2004   3:59:50 PM 40 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 SELECTED BACKLIST NATURE  Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia  T. Christopher Brayshaw 1996, pb $25.95 0-7748-0654-1  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  Butterfl ies 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  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  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  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 NATIVE STUDIES  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 $25.95 0-7748-0369-X  First Nations Education in Canada The Circle Unfolds  Jean Barman and  Marie Battiste 1995, pb $25.95 0-7748-0517-X  Totem Poles An Illustrated Guide  Marjorie M. Halpin 1981, pb $16.95 0-7748-0847-0  As Long as the Sun Shines and Water Flows A Reader in Canadian Native Studies  Ian L. Getty and  Antoine S. Lussier 1983, pb $27.95 0-7748-0184-0  Life Lived Like a Story Life Stories of Three Yukon Native Elders  Julie Cruikshank 1991, pb $24.95 0-7748-0413-0  Indian Education in Canada, Volume 1 The Legacy  Jean Barman,  Don McCaskill, and  Yvonne Hebert 1986, pb $25.95 0-7748-0243-X  Indian Education in Canada, Volume 2 The Challenge  Jean Barman,  Don McCaskill, and  Yvonne Hebert 1987, pb $25.95 0-7748-0265-0 ubcp F04.indd   40 5/3/2004   3:59:56 PM 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 ENVIROMENTAL STUDIES  Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision  Marie Battiste 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0746-6 ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIESNAT VE STUDIES  Aboriginal Education Fulfi lling 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  Treaty Talks in British Columbia, 2nd edition Negotiating a Mutually Benefi cial Future  Christopher McKee 2000, pb $24.95 0-7748-0824-1  Aboriginal Autonomy and Development in Northern Quebec and Labrador  Colin H. Scott 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0845-4  Since the Time of the Transformers The Ancient Heritage of the Nuu-chah-nulth, Ditidaht, and Makah  Alan D. McMillan 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0701-6  The Social Life of Stories Narrative and Knowledge in the Yukon Territory  Julie Cruikshank 2000, pb $25.95 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 ASIAN STUDIES  Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar  Edwin G. Pulleyblank 1996, pb $36.95 0-7748-0541-2  Chinese Opera Images and Stories  Peter Lovrick and  Siu Wang-ngai 1997, hc $49.95 0-7748-0592-7  Global Goes Local Popular Culture in Asia  Timothy J. Craig and  Richard King 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0875-6  Japanese Historians and the National Myths, 1600–1945 The Age of the Gods and Emperor Jinmu  John Brownlee 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0645-1  A White Man’s Province British Columbia Politi- cians and Chinese and Japanese Immigrants 1858–1914  Patricia E. Roy 1989, pb $29.95 0-7748-0373-8  Red Capitalism in South China Growth and Development of the Pearl River Delta  George C.S. Lin 1997, pb $25.95 0-7748-0617-6  Rehabilitating the Old City of Beijing A Project in the Ju’er Hutong Neighbourhood  Liangyong Wu 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0727-X  The Chinese in Vancouver, 1945–80 The Pursuit of Identity and Power  Wing Chung Ng 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0733-4  Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place Localizing Sanctity in Asian Religions  Phyllis Granoff and  Koichi Shinohara 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1039-4  Sinews of Survival The Living Legacy of Inuit Clothing  Betty Kobayashi Issenman 1997, hc $49.95 0-7748-0596-X ubcp F04.indd   41 5/3/2004   4:00:01 PM 42 O R D E R  F R O M  uniPRESSES TEL: 1 877 864 8477 AUTHOR/TITLE INDEX Aboriginal and Treaty Rights in Canada  37 Aboriginal Autonomy and Development in Northern Quebec and Labrador  41 Aboriginal Conditions  26 Aboriginal Education  41 Aboriginal Peoples and Politics 40 Acorn, Annalise  13 Adney, Tappan  35 Advocacy Groups  16 Anatomy of a Confl ict  39 Ancient People of the Arctic  41 Andres, Lesley  32 Animals and Nature  39 Annuaire canadien de droit international  12 Another Kind of Justice  35 Armstrong, John Griffi th  35 Asch, Michael  37 Asia-Pacifi c Legal Development 37 As Long as the Sun Shines and Water Flows  40 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians  36 At the Edge  38 Atleo, E. Richard  28 Avoiding Armageddon  35 Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb  36 Backhouse, Constance  7, 8 Backhouse, Nancy L.  7 Baker, Maureen  38 Balancing Act  39 Balcomb, Kenneth  40 Banham, Tony  35 Barker, John  36 Barman, Jean  40 Battiste, Marie  40, 41 Beattie, Judith Hudson  36 Beavon, Dan  26 Behavior and Ecology of Pacifi c Salmon and Trout, The  22 Beiner, Ronald  38 Being a Tourist  6 Bell, Catherine  27 Bioregionalism and Civil Society  23 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 1  39 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 2  39 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 3  39 Birds of British Columbia, Volume 4  40 Birds of the Yukon Territory  40 Blais, André  16 Bothwell, Robert  35 Boyd, David R.  37 Boyd, Robert  41 Brayshaw, T. Christopher  40 Britain and the Origins of Canadian Confederation, 1837–67  5 Brockman, Joan  37 Brouwer, Ruth Compton  38 Brownlee, John  41 Buck, A.R.  8 Buckner, Phillip  5 Burden of History, The  36 Burnett, J. Alexander  39 Buss, Helen M.  36 Butterfl ies of British Columbia  40 Cairns, Alan C.  37 Cameron, David R.  37 Campbell, Claire Elizabeth  21 Campbell, R. Wayne  39, 40 Campeau, Georges  10 Canada and Quebec  35 Canada and the End of Empire  5 Canadian Department of Justice and the Completion of Confederation 1867–78, The  37 Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy  39 Canadian Yearbook of International Law, The  12 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945  2 Carr, Mike  23 Carty, R. Kenneth  37 Cashore, Benjamin  39 Castellano, Marlene Brant  41 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan  5 Ceska, Adolf  40 Chappell, Louise A.  36 Chinese in Vancouver, 1945–80, The  41 Chinese Opera  41 Chunn, Dorothy E.  36 Citizens  16 Citizens Plus  37 Clark, Howard C.  32 Clearcutting the Pacifi c Rain Forest  39 Cohen, Marjorie Griffi n  38 Cole, Douglas  36 Collective Insecurity  13 Colonizing Bodies  35 Colpitts, George W.  39 Coming of the Spirit of Pestilence, The  41 Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada  39 Compulsory Compassion  13 Conservation Biology Principles for Forested Landscapes  39 Cook, Tim  35 Cooper, Barry  38 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets  11 Cost of Climate Policy, The  37 Coupland, Gary  31 Courtney, John G.  15 Courts and the Colonies, The  7 Couture and Commerce  35 Craig, Timothy J.  41 Cross, William  17, 37 Cruikshank, Julie  40, 41 Cult of Happiness, The  33 Dale, Ann  38, 39 Daly, Richard  27 Davis, Lynne  41 Dawson, Michael  6 Death So Noble  35 Demography in Canada in the Twentieth Century  35 Despotic Dominion  8 Dictionary of Natural Resource Management  39 Diplomatic Departures  38 Docherty, David  17 Dominion and the Rising Sun, The  4 Drees, Laurie Meijer  36 Dunster, Julian  39 Dunster, Katherine  39 Eckert, Cameron D.  40 Edgington, David  38 Elections  15 Ellis, Graeme  40 Emergence of Social Security in Canada, The  10 Emerging from the Mist  31 Esau, Alvin  7 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy  35 Evasdottir, Erika E.S.  34 Everitt, Joanna  16 Families, Labour, and Love  38 Federalism  15 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court  9 Feminists and Party Politics  16 Ferguson, Gerry  37 Fight or Pay  1 Filson, Glen C.  23 Finlay, Finola  32 First Nations of British Columbia, The  40 First Nations Education in Canada 40 Flath, James A.  33 Flemming, Roy B.  10 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples  40 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples  40 Ford, John  40 Forestry and the Forest Industry in Japan  39 Frigates and Foremasts  3 From UI to EI  10 Furniss, Elizabeth  36 Galois, Robert  36 Game in the Garden  39 Gartner, Rosemary  36 Gay Male Pornography  9 Geller, Peter  25 Gender and Change in Hong Kong 34 Gender in the Legal Profession  37 Gendering Government  36 Geography of British Columbia  39 Getty, Ian L.  40 Gidengil, Elisabeth  16 Global Goes Local  41 Globalization and Well-Being  37 Governing Ourselves?  20 Granoff, Phyllis  33, 41 Green Economy, The  39 Growth and Governance of Canadian Universities  32 Guest, Dennis T.  10 Guppy, Crispin  40 Gurstein, Penny  38 Gutenberg in Shanghai  33 Gwyn, Julian  3 Haida Monumental Art  40 Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy, The  35 Halpin, Marjorie M.  40 Hankivsky, Olena  19 Harris, R. Cole  36 Harrison, Julia  6 Harrison, Scott  39 Hart, Michael  36 Hawker, Ronald W.  36 Hebert, Yvonne  40 Heiress vs the Establishment, The  7 Helliwell, John F.  37 Hessing, Melody  24,39 Hidden Agendas  38 Hinde, John R.  6 History of Domestic Space, A  36 Hoberg, George  39 Hobnobbing with a Countess and Other Okanagan Adventures  36 Holding the Line  14 Hometown Horizons  4 Houser  38 Howard, Richard  10 Howlett, Michael  39 Hughes, Nancy L.  40 Hunters and Bureaucrats  29 If I Had a Hammer  19 Images in Asian Religions  33 Imagining Difference  30 Impact of War on Children, The 35 Indian Association of Alberta, The 36 Indian Education in Canada, Volume 1  40 Indian Education in Canada, Volume 2  40 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia  40 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World  37 Insiders and Outsiders  18 Integrity Gap, The  38 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability  23 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts  27 International Environmental Law and Asian Values  11 In Search of Sustainability  39 In the Long Run We’re All Dead  38 Irwin, Rosalind  35 Issenman, Betty Kobayashi  41 Iwai, Yoshiya  39 ubcp F04.indd   42 5/3/2004   4:00:07 PM AUTHOR/TITLE INDEX 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 Jaccard, Mark  37 Jacobs, Michael  39 Japan at the Millennium  38 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State  36 Japanese Historians and the National Myths, 1600–1945  41 Jeffrey, Leslie Ann  38 Johnson, Rebecca  37 Johnston, Douglas  37 Johnston, William  35 Jones, Jo Fraser  36 Journey to the Ice Age  31 Kahane, David  27 Kelm, Mary-Ellen  35 Kendall, Christopher N.  9 Kernerman, Gerald  18 Keshen, Jeffrey A.  3 Killer Whales  40 Kimmins, Hamish  39 King, Richard  41 Klinka, Karel  40 Klondike Stampede, The  35 Krajina, V.J.  40 Lahache, Louise  41 Lary, Diana  35 Law Commission of Canada, The 12, 37 Lawrence, Bonita  26 Laycock, David  18 Lee, Eliza W.Y.  34 Lee, Eugene  38 Legislatures  17 Levitin, Jacqueline  38 Lewis, Timothy  38 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship  38 Life Lived Like a Story  40 Limiting Arbitrary Power  12 Lin, George C.S.  41 Little, Margaret  19 Lovrick, Peter  41 Lussier, Antoine S.  40 MacDonald, George F.  40 Machel, Graça  35 Mackie, Quentin  31 Mackie, Richard Somerset  36 MacKinnon, Stephen  35 MacLaren, Roy  2 MacMillan, Margaret  36 Madsen, Chris  35 Making Native Space  36 Manfredi, Christopher P.  9 Markey, Sean  20 Martin, Ged  5 Masculinities without Men?  24 Matson, R.G.  31 Maxim, Paul S.  26 McAllister, Mary Louise  20 McCaskill, Don  40 McGhee, Robert  41 McGillivray, Brett  39 McKee, Christopher  41 McKenzie, Francine  36 McLaren, John  8, 36 McMillan, Alan D.  41 McRae, Donald M.  12 Meehan, John D.  4 Meligrana, John  14 Menzies, Robert  36 Methods of Environmental Impact Assessment  39 Mgbeoji, Ikechi  13 Michaud, Nelson  38 Miljan, Lydia  38 Misplaced Distrust  13 Modern Women Modernizing Men 38 Montpetit, Éric  13 Morley, Patricia  38 Morris, Peter  39 Morton, Desmond  1 Mountain Is Moving, The  38 Mr. Smith Goes to Ottawa  17 Muckle, Robert J.  40 Murdering Holiness  36 Mushkat, Rhoda  11 Musqueam Reference Grammar 28 Nadasdy, Paul  29 Nadeau, Richard  16 Negotiated Memory  30 Nevitte, Neil  16 New Perspectives on the Public- Private Divide  37 Newbrun, Eva M.  38 Ng, Wing Chung  41 Nicol, Heather N.  14 Nixon, Wendy A.  40 No Place to Learn  37 No Place to Run  35 Noble, Jean Bobby  24 Norman, E. Herbert  36 Northern Exposures  25 Nossal, Kim R.  38 Not the Slightest Chance  35 Nyboer, John  37 Obedient Autonomy  34 Oberlander, H. Peter  38 Objects of Concern  35 Oriental Question, The  34 Ormsby, Margaret A.  35 Our Box Was Full  27 Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar  41 Paddling to Where I Stand  28 Palmer, Alexandra  35 Parties Long Estranged  36 Passion for Wildlife, A  39 People and Place  8 Pepper in Our Eyes  37 Perl, Anthony  38 People’s Dream, A  37 Perras, Galen Roger  35 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law  37 Phillips, Jim  36 Pierce, John  20, 39 Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place  41 Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia, A  35 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia 40 Plessis, Judith  38 Pocklington, Tom  37 Political Parties  17 Politics of Resentment, The  38 Preece, Rod  36, 39 Pue, W. Wesley  37 Pulleyblank, Edwin G.  41 Qualities of Mercy  37 Quinn, Thomas P.  22 Quiring, David M.  5 Raglon, Rebecca  24 Rajala, Richard A.  39 Rak, Julie  30 Raoul, Valerie  38 Rayner, Jeremy  39 “Real” Indians and Others  26 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics 37 Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision  41 Red Capitalism in South China  41 Red Man’s on the Warpath, The  2 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries  14 Reed, Christopher A.  33 Reed, Maureen G.  38 Regulating Lives  36 Rehabilitating the Old City of Beijing  41 Reid, Martine J.  28 Representation and Democratic Theory  18 Resnick, Philip  18, 38 Restoration of the Great Lakes  38 Ribeiro, Marc  12 Richter, Andrew  35 Robertson, Leslie A.  30 Roseland, Mark  20 Roy, Patricia E.  34, 41 Russell, Dan  37 Rutherdale, Myra  36 Rutherdale, Robert  4 Sadownik, Bryn  37 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers  3 Sandilands, Catriona  24 Sarra, Janis  11 Satterfi eld, Terre  39 Scagel, Anne M.  40 Scars of War  35 Schouls, Tim  29 Scott, Colin H.  41 Second Growth  20 Selling British Columbia  6 Sewid-Smith, Daisy  28 Sex and Borders  38 Shaped by the West Wind  21 Sheffi eld, R. Scott  2 Shepard, Jon  40 Shifting Boundaries  29 Shinohara, Koichi  33, 41 Since the Time of the Transformers  41 Sinclair, Pamela H.  40 Sinews of Survival  41 Smith, Claire  37 Smith, Jennifer  15 Social Life of Stories, The  41 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care  19 Sproule-Jones, Mark  38 Stein, Janice Gross  37 Stepping Stones to Nowhere  35 Storck, Peter L.  31 Strange, Carolyn  37 Street Protests and Fantasy Parks 37 Student Affairs  32 Suttles, Wayne  28 Swainger, Jonathan  8, 37 Taking Stands  38 Tales of Ghosts  36 Taxing Choices  37 Tennant, Paul  40 Therivel, Riki  39 This Elusive Land  24 Totem Poles  40 Tournament of Appeals  10 Townsend-Gault, Ian  14 Trading Nation, A  36 Trading Beyond the Mountains  36 Training the Excluded for Work 38 Treaty Talks in British Columbia 41 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia  40 Tsawalk  28 Tupper, Allan  37 Turner, Nancy  40 Umeek  28 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830–57  36 Unnatural Law  37 Vance, Jonathan F.  35 Vodden, Kelly  20 Voller, Joan  39 Voyage to the North West Side of America, A  36 Wang-ngai, Siu  41 War of Patrols, A  35 Ward, Graeme K.  37 Ward, Peter  36 Wargon, Sylvia T.  35 What Is a Crime?  12 When Coal Was King  6 White, Jerry P.  26 White Man’s Province, A  41 Wilson, Jeremy 39 Wired to the World, Chained to the Home  38 Women and the White Man’s God  36 Women Filmmakers  38 Woods, Lawrence T.  36 Wright, Nancy E.  8 Wu, Liangyong  41 Wynn, Graeme  21 Young, Lisa  16, 37 ubcp F04.indd   43 5/3/2004   4:00:10 PM 44 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 offi cial letterhead to: Kerry Kilmartin, Reviews Coordinator Fax: 604.822.6083 For up-to-date information on UBC Press, the publish- ers we represent, and our titles, please visit our website at www.uBCpress.ca. ORDERS Canada uniPRESSES 34 Armstrong Avenue Georgetown ON L7G 4R9 Phone:  905.873.9781 or 1.877.864.8477 Fax:  905.873.6170 or 1.877.864.4272 E-mail:  orders@gtwcanada.com USA University of Washington Press P.O. Box 50096 Seattle, WA 98145-5096 USA Phone:  1.800.441.4115; Fax: 1.800.669.7993 E-mail: uwpord@u.washington.edu UK, Europe, Middle East, and Africa Eurospan University Press Group 3 Henrietta Street Covent Garden London WC2E 8LU UK Phone: 44 0(20) 7240 0856 Fax: 44 0(20) 7379 0609 E-mail:  orders@edspubs.co.uk Asia (excluding China, Taiwan, Korea, and Hong Kong) and the Pacifi c (including Australia and New Zealand) Royden Muranaka East West Export Books c/o University of Hawaii Press 2840 Kolowalu Sreet Honolulu, Hawaii 96822 USA Phone:  808.956.8830; Fax: 808.988.6052 E-mail:   eweb@hawaii.edu China, Hong Kong, Korea, and Taiwan Asia Publishers Services Ltd. 16/F Wing Fat Commercial Building 218 Aberdeen Main Road Aberdeen Hong Kong Phone:  852.2553.9280; Fax: 852.2554.2912 E-mail:  apshk@netvigator.com RETURNS Permission to return is not required. Current edition of clean, re-saleable books are eligible for full credit at invoice discount if returned not less than 3 months and not more than 12 months from the date of pur- chase. Invoice number must be supplied or return will be refused. All CDs are non-returnable unless dam- aged. Damaged books, short shipments, or errors must be reported within 10 days of shipping date. SALES REPRESENTATIVES KATE WALKER AND COMPANY British Columbia and Yukon Vancouver Head Offi ce Kate Walker, Linda Garrett, Dot Middlemass, Peter MacDougall, Cheryl Fraser (gift accounts) 9050 Shaughnessy Street, Vancouver, BC, V6P 6E5 Phone:  604.323.7111; Fax: 604.323.7118 E-mail:  katew@katewalker.com  lindag@katewalker.com  dotm@katewalker.com,  peterm@katewalker.com  cherylf@katewalker.com Vancouver Island and Gulf Islands South Island and Gulf Islands Lorna MacDonald 1333 Fairfi eld Road, Victoria, BC, V8S 1E4 Phone: 250.382.1058; Fax: 250.383.0697 E-mail:  lornam@katewalker.com North Island and Discovery Islands Caroline Woodward 398 Denman Street, Comox, BC, V9M 3A8 Phone: 250.339.1095; Fax: 250.339.1096 E-mail:  carolinew@katewalker.com Prairies Northern Alberta / NWT Sara Gavinchuk 4819 111A Street, Edmonton, AB, T6H 3G4 Phone:  780.434.3116; Fax: 604.323.7118 E-mail:  saragavinchuk@yahoo.ca Southern Alberta Anthony Cooney 2523 Charlebois Dr. NW, Calgary, AB, T2L 0T5 Phone:  403.245.1585; Fax: 403.245.5377 E-mail:  acooney@agt.net Manitoba / Saskatchewan / Lakehead Rorie Bruce 737 Montrose Street, Winnipeg, MB, R3M 3M5 Phone:  204.488.9481; Fax: 204.487.3993 E-mail:  rorbruce@mts.net Ontario/Quebec/Atlantic Canada Toronto Saffron Beckwith, Karen Beattie, Roberta Nanni (Atlantic), Ellen Warwick (gift accounts) 626 King Street W., Ste. 303, Toronto, ON, M5V 1M7 Phone:  416.703.0666 or 1.866.736.5620 Fax:  416.703.4745 or 1.866.849.3819 E-mail:  saffronb@katewalker.com  karenb@katewalker.com  robertan@katewalker.com  ellenw@katewalker.com Southwestern Ontario Paul Duncan 169 Sunset Blvd, Cambridge, ON, N1S 4G8 Phone: 519.622.3778; Fax: 519.622.5883 E-mail:  phduncan@sympatico.ca Ottawa and Quebec Sandra Leef 2047 Cabot Street, Ottawa, ON, K1H 6J7 Phone:  613.260.0314; Fax: 613.260.8952 E-mail:  sleef@sympatico.ca RIGHTS German, Italian, and Spanish language rights, please contact: Studio Nabu Via San Romano, 60 50135 Settignano (Florence) Italy Phone:  055.697.517; Fax: 055.697.626 E-mail: info@studionabu.it Japanese language rights, please contact: Taeko Nagatsuka Toyodo Jinbocho, No 2 Bldg 1-27 Kanda Jinbocho Chiyoda-Ku Tokyo 101-0051 Japan Phone:  3.3295.0301; Fax: 3.3294.5173 UBC Press acknowledges the fi nancial support of the Government of Canada through the Book Publishing Industry Development Program (BPIDP). We also gratefully acknowledge the assistance of the Province of British Columbia through the British Columbia Arts Council and the Humanities and Social Science Federation of Canada (Aid to Scholarly Publications Programme). UBC Press would like to express its appreciation to the Canada Council for the Arts in grateful recog- nition of its major contribution to all aspects of Canadian culture. SALES AND ORDERING INFORMATION WWW.UBCPRESS.CA/ORDERING ubcp F04.indd   44 5/3/2004   4:00:11 PM NATIVE STUDIES Page 25 LAW Page 9 NATIVE STUDIES Page 27 ANTHROPOLOGY Page 30 MILITARY HISTORY Page 2 HISTORY Page 4 POLITICS • GENDER STUDIES Page 19 ENVIRONMENT Page 22 NATIVE STUDIES Page 26 HISTORY Page 5 ENVIRONMENT Page 23 LAW Page 10 UBC_Catalogue_CR  5/3/04  4:42 PM  Page 4 The University of British Columbia 2029 West Mall Vancouver BC Canada V6T 1Z2 www.ubcpress.ca 2003/2004 AWARD WINNERS The Co-Workplace by Laura C. Johnson • Winner, 2003 National Women in Planning Award, American Planning Association The Cost of Climate Policy by Mark Jaccard, John Nyboer, and Bryn Sadownik • Shortlisted, 2002/2003 Donner Prize, the Donner Foundation • Winner, 2002 Canadian Policy Research Award for Outstanding Research Contribution, Policy Research, Government of Canada • Shortlisted, 2003 Doug Purvis Memorial Prize Gendering Government by Louise Chappell • Selected, Outstanding Academic Title, CHOICE • Winner, 2003 Victoria Schuck Award, American Political Science Association Globalization and Well-Being by John F. Helliwell • Winner, 2002/2003 Donner Prize, the Donner Foundation The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy by John Griffith Armstrong • Winner, 2003 John Lyman Book Award for Canadian Naval and Maritime History, the North American Society for Oceanic History • Honourable Mention, 2003 Keith Matthews Prize, The Canadian Nautical Research Society • Shortlisted, 2003 Dartmouth Book Award, Non-fiction • Shortlisted, John and Mary Savage First Book Award, Dartmouth Book Awards Hidden Agendas by Lydia Miljan and Barry Cooper • Shortlisted, 2003/2004 Donner Prize, Donner Foundation Making Native Space by Cole Harris • Winner, 2002 Sir John A. Macdonald Prize, Canadian Historical Association • Winner, 2002 Clio Award for British Columbia, Canadian Historical Association • Finalist, Hubert Evans Non-Fiction Prize for best non-fiction literary book, BC Book Prizes • Winner, 2003 Massey Medal, Royal Canadian Geographical Society • Winner, 2003 K.D. Srivastava Prize for Excellence in Scholarly Publishing Misplaced Distrust by Éric Montpetit • Shortlisted, 2003/2004 Donner Prize, Donner Foundation Taking Stands by Maureen Reed • Winner, 2004 K.D. Srivastava Prize for Excellence in Scholarly Publishing A Trading Nation by Michael Hart • Nominated, 2002/2003 Donner Prize, The Donner Foundation • Shortlisted, 2003 Donald Smiley Award, Canadian Political Science Association • Selected, Outstanding Academic Title, CHOICE • Shortlisted, 2003 Dafoe Book Prize, J.W. Dafoe Foundation • Shortlisted, 2003 Doug Purvis Memorial Prize Unnatural Law by David R. 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 When Coal Was King by John Hinde • Honourable Mention, 2003 Lieutenant-Governor’s Medal for Historical Writing, BC Historical Foundation PUBLISHERS REPRESENTED WORLDWIDE Canadian Forest Service Laval University Press (English Language Books) Royal British Columbia Museum Sierra Legal Defence Fund Western Geographical Press PUBLISHERS REPRESENTED IN CANADA Brookings Institute Press Canadian Museum of Civilization Edinburgh University Press Hong Kong University Press Jessica Kingsley Publishers KITLV Press Manchester University Press Michigan State University Press National Gallery of Australia Oregon State University Press Paul Holberton Publishers Pluto Press Silkworm Press University of Arizona Press University of Michigan Press University of New Mexico Press University of Washington Press University Press of New England University of New South Wales Press Waanders Publishers Washington State University Press Wesleyan University Press UBC_Catalogue_CR  5/3/04  4:42 PM  Page 1


Citation Scheme:


Usage Statistics

Country Views Downloads
China 25 8
New Zealand 1 0
United States 1 0
City Views Downloads
Beijing 25 0
Unknown 2 0

{[{ mDataHeader[type] }]} {[{ month[type] }]} {[{ tData[type] }]}


Share to:


Related Items