UBC Press

UBC Press catalogue. Fall winter 2006 2008

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  www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 1 “Canadians love our vast and beautiful expanses of water but know next to nothing about them. Eau Canada is a myth-busting, fact-based, comprehensive collection on all facets of our water that every Canadian should own. Without the knowledge contained in this book, we could lose the right to control our water in an increasingly thirsty world.” – Maude Barlow, National Chairperson, Council of Canadians, and co-author of Blue Gold “Canada’s leading water experts paddle upstream against the flow of conventional wisdom in this excellent book. They are frank about Canada’s water problems and forceful in describing the solutions that exist but aren’t being implemented. Mandatory reading for all people concerned about the future of fresh water in Canada.” – David R. Boyd, environmental lawyer, Trudeau Scholar, and author of Unnatural Law: Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy. “We Canadians display a passionate concern about water and about our stewardship of this resource, but sadly we know very little about either. Read this book and fix that problem.” – David Cameron, Professor of Political Science, University of Toronto, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Eau Canada The Future of Canada’s Water Edited by Karen Bakker Canada has long been seen as a land of natural bounty – a country of lush forests, abundant agriculture, and pristine lakes. Even as the sustainability of many of our resources has been questioned, Canadians have remained stubbornly convinced of the unassailability of our water. Mounting evidence suggests, however, that Canadian water is, in fact, under threat. Eau Canada assembles the country’s top water experts to discuss our most pressing water issues. Perspectives from a broad range of thinkers – geographers, environmental lawyers, former government officials, aquatic and political scientists, and economists – reflect the diversity of concerns in water management. Arguing that weak governance is at the heart of Canada’s water problems, this timely book identifies our key failings, explores debates over jurisdiction, transboundary waters, exports, and privatization, and maps out solutions for a more sustainable future. Water is arguably the most important resource of our time. How we govern it today has critical consequences for our future. Eau Canada provides a powerful discussion of the most controversial and pressing water issues facing Canadians today. Karen Bakker is a professor of geography at the University of British Columbia. Contributors include Andrew Biro; Oliver Brandes, David Brooks and Michael M’Gonigle; Randy Christensen and Anastasia Lintner; Dianne Draper and Dan Shrubsole; Ted Horbulyk; Frédéric Lasserre; Linda Nowlan; David Schindler; John Sprague; Rob de Loë and Reid Kreutzwiser; Cushla Matthews, Bob Gibson, and Bruce Mitchell; Paul Muldoon and Theresa McClenaghan; J. Owen Saunders and Michael M. Wenig; Ralph Pentland and Adèle Hurley; Steve Renzetti; and Ardith Walkem. NOVEMBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 maps, 2 figures, 12 tables, 9 b/w photos 0-7748-1339-3 / 978-0-7748-1339-6 hc $85.00 ENVIRONMENT www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 84772 States of Nature Conserving Canada’s Wildlife in the Twentieth Century Tina Loo “By reflecting, as Tina Loo encourages us to do, on another set of stories about animals and humans, detailing various facets of wildlife conservation in Canada, we are encouraged to both humility and a sense of connectedness with nature, as we are forced to acknowledge the many ways in which the non- human world has been conceived and to respect its distinctiveness.” – from the Foreword by Graeme Wynn Since the early days of the fur trade, wildlife has been powerfully and inspiringly emblematic of Canada. Yet the story of saving Canada’s wildlife is largely unknown. States of Nature is one of the first books to trace the development of Canadian wildlife conservation from its social, political, and historical roots. While noting the influence of celebrity conservationists such as Jack Miner and Grey Owl, Tina Loo emphasizes the impact of ordinary people on the evolution of wildlife management in Canada. She also explores the elements leading up to the emergence of the modern environmental movement, ranging from the reliance on and practical knowledge of wildlife demonstrated by rural people to the more aloof and scientific approach of state-sponsored environmentalism. Illustrated with evocative images of the Canadian wilderness of yesteryear and supported by historical case studies, States of Nature will appeal to historians, policy makers, and wildlife managers, as well as to general readers fascinated by the natural world and its champions. Tina Loo is Canada Research Chair in Environmental History at the University of British Columbia. 2006, 320 pages, 6 x 9” 35 b/w photos, 1 map 0-7748-1289-3 / 978-0-7748-1289-4 hc $85.00 Nature | History | Society is a series devoted to the publication of high- quality scholarship in environmental history and allied fields. 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. Graeme Wynn, general editor NATURE | HISTORY | SOCIETY SERIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 3 “The Culture of Flushing does a fine job of comparing issues across national borders, and is one of only a very few studies that integrates English, American, and Canadian experiences.This is a very good synthesis of an important topic that should be of interest to scholars in many fields and to people in many walks of life.” – Martin V. Melosi, professor of history, University of Houston, and author of Effluent America and The Sanitary City. The Culture of Flushing A Social and Legal History of Sewage Jamie Benidickson To most, the flush of a toilet seems a routine motion to banish waste and ensure cleanliness: safe, efficient, necessary, nonpolitical, and utterly unremarkable. However, Jamie Benidickson’s examination of the social and legal history of sewage in Canada, the United States, and the United Kingdom demonstrates that the uncontroversial reputation of flushing is deceptive. In a time when community water quality can no longer be taken for granted, this book is particularly relevant, as it delves into and clarifies the murky issues surrounding the evolution of the culture of flushing. Drawing upon the experience of urban centres, including Toronto, Chicago, New York, and London, The Culture of Flushing carefully analyzes more than two hundred years of history to describe how we conveniently came to view streams as nature’s sewers, and how water, one of our planet’s most precious resources, became an acceptable medium for the disposal of urban and industrial waste. Informed by the evolution of legal doctrine, contemporary understanding of the chemical and biological characteristics of water, changing theories of disease, and the influence of professionals in such fields as public health, engineering, and economics, this book pushes the reader to seriously reconsider our casual habit of flushing it all away. Unique, comprehensive, and accessible, The Culture of Flushing will appeal to everyone from specialists in environmental history, environmental law, public health, engineering, and public policy to the general reader concerned with protecting water quality and the environment. Jamie Benidickson is a professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Ottawa. NATURE | HISTORY | SOCIETY SERIES DECEMBER 2006 368 pages, est., 6 x 9” approx. 12 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1291-5 / 978-0-7748-1291-7  hc $85.00 » Also available in the Nature | History | Society Series Shaped by the West Wind Nature and History in Georgian Bay Claire Elizabeth Campbell – see page 48 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 84774 Beyond Mothering Earth Ecological Citizenship and the Politics of Care Sherilyn MacGregor Women’s environmental activism is often described in maternalist terms – as if motherhood and caring for the environment go hand in hand. While feminists celebrate this connection, women and all those who care for people and environments are facing increasing burdens and decreasing time for civic engagement. In Beyond Mothering Earth, MacGregor argues that celebrations of “earthcare” as women’s unique contribution to the search for sustainability often neglect to consider the importance of politics and citizenship in women’s lives. Drawing on interviews with women who juggle private caring with civic engagement in quality-of-life concerns, she proposes an alternative: a project of feminist ecological citizenship that affirms the practice of citizenship as an intrinsically valuable activity while recognizing the foundational aspects of caring labour and natural processes that allow its specificity to flourish. Beyond Mothering Earth provides an original and empirically grounded understanding of women’s involvement in quality-of-life activism and an analysis of citizenship that makes an important contribution to contemporary discussions of green politics, globalization, neoliberalism, and democratic justice. Sherilyn MacGregor received her PhD from the Faculty of Environmental Studies at York University in Toronto. She is currently a lecturer in the School of Politics, International Relations, and Philosophy at Keele University in the UK. 2006, 320 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1201-X / 978-0-7748-1201-6 hc $85.00 Sustainable Production Building Canadian Capacity Edited by Glen Toner The issues associated with sustainable production are among the most important facing the world in the early 21st century. While most of the scholarship in this area has been produced in the United States and Europe, not much has been written from a Canadian perspective. Sustainable Production establishes a Canadian presence in the sustainable production debate by analyzing the opportunities and constraints facing both the public and private sectors as Canada strives to move public policy and industrial practice forward. Sustainable production focuses on the systems by which industrial economies produce goods and services and the ways in which investment and production decisions are influenced by public policy. One goal of sustainable production is to dematerialize production – minimizing energy and material extraction and throughput per unit of economic output. In its broader sense, sustainable production should simultaneously improve environmental quality and social well- being. Sustainable production envisions an industrial system that would maximize resource efficiency, minimize environmental impacts, and replenish natural capital, while providing safe and satisfying employment opportunities. Sustainable Production will be of interest to scholars and students in business, public policy, and engineering, to policy makers, and to practitioners in firms and industry associations. Glen Toner is a professor in the School of Public Policy and Administration at Carleton University. 2006, 240 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1251-6 / 978-0-7748-1251-1 hc $85.00 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES ENVIRONMENT / POLICYENVIRONMENT / GENDER Linking Industry and Ecology A Question of Design Edited by Ray Côté, James Tansey, and Ann Dale It might, at first glance, seem to many that industry and ecology make strange bedfellows. For proponents of sustainable development, however, such a union is crucial. How else are we to make the industries that are so central to modern societies consistent with our visions of a sustainable future? Linking Industry and Ecology explores the origins, promise, and relevance of the emerging field of industrial ecology. It situates industrial ecology within the broader range of environmental management strategies and concepts, from the practices of pollution prevention through life cycle management, to the more fundamental shift toward dematerialization and ecological design. The book makes a compelling argument for the need to think ecologically to develop innovative and competitive industrial policy. The contributors draw on their experience in a variety of disciplines to chart a clear path for industrial ecology. Their work not only affirms what has been learned to date in this nascent field, but also provides new insight for a discourse traditionally dominated by natural scientists and engineers, demonstrating that technologies are socially and politically embedded. Ray Côté is Professor of Resource and Environmental Studies at Dalhousie University. James Tansey is James Martin Lecturer in Science and Technology Studies at Saïd Business School, University of Oxford. Ann Dale is Professor in the Science, Technology, and Environment Division at Royal Roads University. 2005, 288 pages, 6 x 9” 13 b/w photos, 23 figures, 4 tables 0-7748-1213-3 / 978-0-7748-1213-9 hc $85.00 0-7748-1214-1 / 978-0-7748-1214-6 pb $29.95 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES ENVIRONMENT www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 5 » Also available Game in the Garden A Human History of Wildlife in Western Canada to 1940 George Colpitts – see page 47 A Passion for Wildlife The History of the Canadian Wildlife Service J. Alexander Burnett – see page 48 The Culture of Hunting in Canada Edited by Jean L. Manore and Dale G. Miner This book is about hunting and hunters -- a fundamental but understudied aspect of Canadian history, culture, and society. The Culture of Hunting in Canada presents a wide range of essays by practitioners as well as scholars of hunting, and from lobbyists both for and against hunters. The essays collected here highlight important events and issues -- both historic and contemporary -- regarding the culture and practice of hunting. Topics addressed include hunting identities; conservation and its relationship to hunting; tensions between hunters and non-hunters and between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal hunting groups; debates over hunting practices and regulations; animal rights; and gun control. Discussion of these topics includes consideration of their social, political, and economic contexts as well as class and racial tensions between sport hunters and subsistence hunters. It covers events from the early colonial period until the present day and from all parts of Canada. The Culture of Hunting in Canada makes an unprecendented contribution to the study of hunting in Canada and its role in our culture. It will appeal to sociologists, anthropologists, and historians of hunting culture; wildlife biologists, natural resource managers, and environmentalists; and, not least, hunters and anyone interested in the culture of hunting. Jean L. Manore teaches history at Bishop’s University. Dale G. Miner is currently a partner in a research consulting business. For many years he has also been a canoe-trip and hunting guide; he is also a longtime advocate of hunting and hunters’ rights and a firearms owner. Contributors include Louis Bird and Roland Bohr; J. Alexander Burnett; David Calverley; Leigh Clarke; Kenneth Coates; Greg Gillespie; Edward Hanna; Bruce W. Hodgins; Peter Kulchyski; Jason E. McCutcheon; Edward Reid; Mark Simpson; Robert Sopuck; Tim Sopuck; and Simon Wallace. NOVEMBER 2006 304 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 figures, 2 tables, 4 b/w photos 0-7748-1293-1 / 978-0-7748-1293-1 hc $85.00 ENVIRONMENT / CULTURE www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 84776 Keeping It Living Traditions of Plant Use and Cultivation on the Northwest Coast of North America Edited by Douglas Deur and Nancy J. Turner Keeping It Living brings together some of the world’s most prominent specialists on Northwest Coast cultures to examine traditional cultivation practices from Oregon to Southeast Alaska. It explores tobacco gardens among the Haida and Tlingit, managed camas plots among the Coast Salish of Puget Sound and the Strait of Georgia, estuarine root gardens along the central coast of British Columbia, wapato maintenance on the Columbia and Fraser Rivers, and tended berry plots up and down the entire coast. With contributions from a host of experts, Native American scholars and elders, Keeping It Living documents practices of manipulating plants and their environments in ways that enhanced culturally preferred plants and plant communities. It describes how indigenous peoples of this region used and cared for over 300 species of plants, from the lofty red cedar to diminutive plants of backwater bogs. Douglas Deur is a professor of geography at the University of Nevada, Reno. Nancy J. Turner is Distinguished Professor in Environmental Studies and Geography at the University of Victoria. Contributors include Kenneth M. Ames, E. Richard Atleo (Umeek), Melissa Darby, Douglas Hallet, James T. Jones, Dana Lepofsky, Ken Lertzman, Rolf Mathewes, James McDonald, Sonny McHalsie, Madonna L. Moss, Sandra Peacock, Bruce D. Smith, Robin Smith, Wayne Suttles, and Kevin Washbrook. 2005, 384 pages, 6 x 9” 42 b/w illustrations, 16 tables 0-7748-1266-4 / 978-0-7748-1266-5 hc $44.95 0-7748-1267-2 / 978-0-7748-1267-2 pb $29.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY. AVAILABLE IN THE UNITED STATES FROM UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PRESS. Global Biopiracy Patents, Plants, and Indigenous Knowledge Ikechi Mgbeoji “In this book, Ikechi Mgbeoji addresses biopiracy in an entirely new light. He masterfully unearths the technicalities and subtleties of the issue and ex- poses the under-appreciation of the role of women and farmers and the ‘masculinization’ of knowledge. This book is a must read for those interested in biopiracy.” – James T. Gathii, Albany Law School Global Biopiracy rethinks the role of international law and legal concepts, Western-based, Eurocen- tric patent systems of the world, and international agricultural research institutions as they affect legal ownership and control of plants and  traditional knowledge of the uses of plants (TKUP). Mgbeoji analyzes biopiracy on multiple levels. The first deals with the Eurocentric character of the pat- ent system and international law, and institutions. The second involves the dichotomy between the industrialized Western world and the westernizing, developing world. The third considers the phenom- enal loss of human cultures and plant diversity. Mgbeoji implicates the Western patent system and international law, the cultural and gender biases of Western epistemology, and the commercial orienta- tion of the patent system in the appropriation and privatization of plants and TKUP. Exhaustively researched and eloquently argued, Global Biopiracy will be an invaluable resource for students, teachers, and legal practitioners. Ikechi Mgbeoji is a professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University. 2005, 336 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1152-8 / 978-0-7748-1152-1 hc $85.00 0-7748-1153-6 / 978-0-7748-1153-8 pb $29.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY. AVAILABLE IN THE UNITED STATES FROM CORNELL UNIVERSITY PRESS. NATIVE STUDIES / ETHNOBOTANYENVIRONMENT / LAW Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution The Historical Status of Animals Rod Preece In this provocative inquiry into the status of animals in human society from the fifth century BC to the present, Rod Preece provides a wholly new perspective on the human-animal relationship. He skillfully demonstrates that, counter to prevailing intellectual opinion, ethical attitudes toward animals are neither restricted to the twentieth century nor the result of Darwin’s theory of evolution. They have been part of Western thought and culture for centuries. With his usual eloquence, Preece builds a cogent and persuasive argument, challenging current assumptions about the historical status of animals in Western civilization. He dispels the notion that animals were denied ethical consideration by Christian doctrine, refutes the claim that the Cartesian conception of animals as automata was widely embraced, and proves that “theriophily” -- the notion of animal superiority over humans -- was given greater credence than is commonly recognized. The exhaustive research and breadth of knowledge that Preece reveals in this book are matched by his belief in our ethical responsibilities to animals. Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution will be required reading for those from animal scientists to animal philosophers to animal rights activists who have an interest in the history and philosophy of animal ethics. Rod Preece is Professor Emeritus at Wilfrid Laurier University. He has edited and written several books, including Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb and Animals and Nature. 2005, 496 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1156-0 / 978-0-7748-1156-9 hc $85.00 0-7748-1157-9 / 978-0-7748-1157-6 pb $34.95 ENVIRONMENT / ETHICS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 7 Birds of the World Les Beletsky This stunning collection of art and text captures the grace, beauty, and flamboyance of the world’s birds. In more than 400 pages, ornithologist Les Beletsky has gathered over 1,600 original paintings that reveal the form, posture, and plumage of all the avian families, with featured illustrations of 1,307 species. The paintings are from eleven of the world’s leading bird artists, with many being published here for the first time. Beletsky’s detailed, yet eminently readable, descriptions are paired with the vivid images to show the diversity of the world’s approximately 200 bird families. Backyard birdwatchers, avid birders, and professional ornithologists alike will find in these pages everything from the everyday to the exotic, from diminutive hummingbirds to massive ostriches, from Antarctic penguins to tropical parrots. Comprehensive, authoritative, and beautifully illustrated, Birds of the World will amaze and inspire everyone with an interest in this remarkable fauna. Les Beletsky is series editor of the Travelers’ Wildlife Guides and Visiting Scholar at the Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture, University of Washington. Illustrators include David Nurney, John Sill, Frank Knight, Brian Small, H. Douglas Pratt, John Gale, David Beadle, Diane Pierce, Dan Lane, John O’Neill, and Norman Arlott. The layout and design was produced by famed designers Scott & Nix. NATURE / ORNITHOLOGY » Also available Birds of Ontario: Habitat Requirements, Limiting Factors, and Status Volume 1: Nonpasserines, Loons through Cranes Al Sandilands 2005, 368 pages, 8 x 10” 88 illustrations, 84 maps 0-7748-1066-1 / 978-0-7748-1066-1 hc $95.00 Birds of the Yukon Territory Edited by Pamela Sinclair, Wendy Nixon, Cameron Eckert, and Nancy Hughes 2003, 596 pages, 9 x 12” 235 maps, 223 colour photos, 400 b/w photos 0-7748-1012-2 / 978-0-7748-1012-8 hc $125.00 The Birds of British Columbia, Volumes 1–4 R. Wayne Campbell et al. Volume 4, 2001, 744 pages, 9 x 12” 0-7748-0621-4 / 978-0-7748-0621-3 cloth $125.00 Volume 3, 1997, 696 pages, 9 x 12” 0-7748-0572-2 / 978-0-7748-0572-8 cloth $95.00 Volume 2, 1997, 636 pages, 9 x 12” 0-7748-0619-2 / 978-0-7748-0619-0 cloth $95.00 Volume 1, 1997, 531 pages, 9 x 12” 0-7748-0618-4 / 978-0-7748-0618-3 cloth $95.00 SEPTEMBER 2006 528 pages, 6.8 x 11” 187 colour plates; 1,690 images 0-7748-1358-X / 978-0-7748-1358-7 hc $55.00 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY. AVAILABLE IN THE UNITED STATES FROM THE JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY PRESS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 84778 International Ecopolitical Theory Critical Approaches Edited by Eric Laferrière and Peter J. Stoett Few serious scholars or policymakers believe that the connection between environmental problems and international relations (IR) can be ignored. The need to explore the links between ecological crises and global politics is commonly conceded. However, while environmental issues have been on the IR agenda for over two decades, many researchers proceed without a clear theoretical map to guide their efforts. Similarly, ecological thinkers are often accused of missing the bigger picture presented by the complexity of IR. This important volume aims to synthesize these two interrelated branches of study within international ecopolitical theory. International Ecopolitical Theory assembles some of the top thinkers in the field to provide an invaluable overview of the main critical approaches to global environmental politics. Guided by questions of how to better understand the ecological predicaments of our time and the global dimensions of the environmental policy questions they raise, this book is a major contribution to fostering a new approach to IR and ecological theory. With contributions from experts in political science, philosophy, ecology, history, geography, and systems theory, this collection will have impact across many disciplines. It will be eagerly anticipated by specialists in the area, and will have strong appeal to scholars of environmental politics, political geography, environmental philosophy, and International Relations theory. Eric Laferrière is co-chair of the Department of Humanities, Philosophy and Religion and co-coordinator of the Liberal Arts Program at John Abbott College. Peter J. Stoett is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at Concordia University and author of The International Politics of Whaling. OCTOBER 2006 192 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 figures 0-7748-1321-0 / 978-0-7748-1321-1 hc $85.00 » Also available The Integrity Gap Canada’s Environmental Policy and Institutions Edited by Eugene Lee and Anthony Perl – see page 47 Misplaced Distrust Policy Networks and the Environment in France, the United States, and Canada Éric Montpetit – see page 53 ENVIRONMENT / POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 9 » Also available Carefair Rethinking the Responsibilities and Rights of Citizenship Paul Kershaw – see page 53 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care Olena Hankivsky – see page 53 Critical Policy Studies Edited by Michael Orsini and Miriam Smith Critical Policy Studies describes the emergence of new issues in Canadian public policy in the neoliberal era and surveys the recent evolution of critical approaches to policy studies. Traditional definitions of public policy in Canada have been challenged by globalization, the transition to a knowledge-based economy, and the rise of new technologies. These changes are catapulting new issues onto the Canadian policy agenda and transforming the policy problems that have existed for decades. Mad cow disease, border screening, and global warming are just some of the new policy problems. Contributors describe these issues, conceptualize the ways in which public policy questions cut across the traditional fields of policy, and present critical approaches to policy studies. Chapters cover both topical approaches, including Foucauldian and post-empirical analysis, as well as new applications of established perspectives, such as political economy. These perspectives are applied to a variety of important topics, including security issues, Canadian sovereignty, welfare reform, environmental protocol, Aboriginal policy, and reproductive technologies. Critical Policy Studies provides an alternative to existing approaches to policy studies, and will be welcomed by scholars, students, and practitioners of political science and public policy. Michael Orsini is an assistant professor in the School of Political Studies at the University of Ottawa. Miriam Smith is a professor in the Department of Politics at Trent University. NOVEMBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 8 figures, 2 tables 0-7748-1317-2 / 978-0-7748-1317-4 hc $85.00 POLITICS / POLICY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847710 Dimensions of Inequality in Canada Edited by David A. Green and Jonathan R. Kesselman The Equality, Security, and Community (ESC) project, conducted during a six-year period, was conceived as a multidisciplinary collaborative research project. Its objectives were concisely described in its subtitle: “Explaining and Improving the Distribution of Well-Being in Canada.” Explaining the distribution of well-being requires a concerted multidisciplinary effort that considers the interplay among market behaviour, political and community participation, and policy formation. Improving the distribution requires effective and durable policies, which, in turn, must be based on sound theoretical and empirical foundations. Using a wide range of research methodologies, the ESC project sheds light on these complex issues, while it advances our ability to steer public policies toward improved outcomes. Another major product is a unique national longitudinal survey of Canadians that covers the economic, political, cultural, and attitudinal bases of inequality. This database was analyzed by project co-investigators and has been posted for research by others (on the website of York University’s Institute for Social Research). David A. Green is a professor in the Department of Economics at the University of British Columbia. Jonathan R. Kesselman is Canada Research Chair in Public Finance at Simon Fraser University. Canada is commonly portrayed as becoming a more and more polarized society. At the same time, Canadians perceive their nation as kind- hearted, and pride themselves on taking better care of the disadvantaged than their neighbours to the south. This groundbreaking volume closely examines these differing views through a careful analysis of the causes, trends, and dimensions of inequality to provide an overall assessment of the state of inequality in Canada. With contributions from leading Canadian economists, sociologists, philosophers, and political scientists, this collection presents one of the most detailed pictures to date of inequality in Canada. Up-to-date, definitive, and accessible, the chapters provide frameworks for thinking about inequality, original analyses using Canadian data, and assessments of significant policy issues, methodologies, and research agendas. Topics include inequalities in economic, labour, health, and political and social participation, which are influenced by factors such as family status, gender, age, ethnicity, and language. An invaluable source of information for policy makers, researchers, and students from a broad variety of disciplines, Dimensions of Inequality in Canada will also appeal to readers interested or involved in public debates over inequality. EQUALITY | SECURITY | COMMUNITY SERIES “Too often inequality is considered only in terms of incomes. This book, written by some of the best researchers in the field, expands the economic perspec- tive to include consumption, time, and participation. And it focuses on specific groups for which inequality is a compelling issue: kids, women, and ethnic groups. Its multidimensional perspective on inequality in Canada is so successful that it could be a model for future attempts in other countries.” – Barbara Boyle Torrey, co-editor of The Vulnerable AUGUST 2006 480 pages, est., 6 x 9” 60 figures, 55 tables 0-7748-1207-9 / 978-0-7748-1207-8 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 11 Racing to the Bottom? Provincial Interdependence in the Canadian Federation Edited by Kathryn Harrison The spectre of a “race to the bottom” is increasingly prominent in debates about globalization and also within federal systems where the mobility of both capital and individuals prompts fears of interjurisdictional competition with respect to taxes and environmental and welfare standards. While there has been no shortage of either political rhetoric or academic theorizing on this subject, empirical studies have been in shorter supply. This volume seeks to fill that gap by asking: are Canadian provinces engaged in a race to the bottom and, if so, what are the consequences? The contributors apply insights from economics and political science to several policy fields. What emerges is a theoretical and empirical picture of interprovincial competition that shows it to be more complex than the popular image of a race to the bottom and that also contradicts predictions of an inexorable downward spiral. This timely, practical volume will be of interest to public policy practitioners, as well as to students and scholars of economics and political science. Kathryn Harrison is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia, and author of Passing the Buck: Federalism and Canadian Environmental Policy. 2005, 320 pages, 6 x 9” 54 figures, 8 tables 0-7748-1225-7 / 978-0-7748-1225-2 hc $85.00 0-7748-1226-5 / 978-0-7748-1226-9 pb $29.95 EQUALITY | SECURITY | COMMUNITY SERIES Social Capital, Diversity, and the Welfare State Edited by Fiona M. Kay and Richard Johnston Fiona M. Kay is an associate professor in the Department of Sociology at Queen’s University. Richard Johnston is a professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. Social capital is arguably the most critical idea to emerge in the social sciences in the last two decades. Emphasizing the importance of social networks, communication, and the symbolic and material exchanges that strengthen communities, social capital has been the subject of an expansive body of literature. Social Capital, Diversity, and the Welfare State represents a landmark consideration of the diverse meanings, causal foundations, and positive and negative consequences of social capital, with a particular focus on its role in mitigating or enhancing social inequalities. This collaborative and interdisciplinary collection brings together the work of economists, political scientists, and sociologists. Their contributions address a range of both empirical and theoretical issues related to social capital: the centrality of interpersonal and political trust; the bridging and bonding functions of networks; the relationship between social capital and inequality; the extent of social capital’s fungibility in terms of social advantage and disadvantage; and its implications for both individuals and public policy. A cutting-edge addition to the field, Social Capital, Diversity, and the Welfare State will be essential reading for students and scholars undertaking research on the conceptualization, operation, sources, and consequences of social capital in Canadian society. “This book, written by a team of exciting researchers, helps us understand the importance of trust, social networks, and norms of generalized reciprocity for social inequality, race and ethnic relations, multiculturalism, family relations, and health. Kay and Johnston have helped to organize and advance a key theoretical and empirical challenge of the 21st century in the social sciences. Students and scholars in sociology and political science will find this book a thorough and thought provoking examination of social capital.” – Reza Nakhaie, author of Debates on Social Inequality: Class, Gender, and Ethnicity in Canada NOVEMBER 2006 304 pages, est., 6 x 9” 3 figures, 24 tables 0-7748-1309-1 / 978-0-7748-1309-9 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847712 “This is a thoughtful and smart book; highly recommended for those working on the hard questions that multiculturalism generates for our theories of rights and justice.” – Duncan Ivison, author of Postcolonial Liberalism Diversity and Equality The Changing Framework of Freedom in Canada Edited by Avigail Eisenberg The tension between diversity and equality is central to debates about multiculturalism, self-determination, identity, and pluralism. How, for example, can the claims of ethnic and religious groups be respected when they conflict with individual rights and liberal equality? Diversity and Equality critically examines the challenge of protecting rights in diverse societies such as Canada. It develops new approaches in philosophy, law, politics, and anthropology to address the goals and problems associated with cultural, religious, and national minority rights. The contributors to this volume explore the conflicts between group demands for cultural autonomy and individual assertions of basic interests. At stake in these debates about rights and autonomy in multicultural and multinational democracies is the very meaning of freedom. Contributors include Maneesha Deckha, Cindy Holder, Colin Macleod, John McLaren, Shauna McRanor, James Tully, Neil Vallance, and Jeremy Webber. Avigail Eisenberg is a professor of political science at the University of Victoria. 2006, 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1239-7 / 978-0-7748-1239-9 hc $85.00 POLITICS POLITICS / GENDER Tales of Two Cities Women and Municipal Restructuring in London and Toronto Sylvia Bashevkin In the age of globalization, state restructuring is changing the political landscape. How does reshaping local government affect citizen involvement in public life? As cities move between centralized and decentralized governance and conservative and progressive leadership, what brings out the best and the worst in civic engagement? In this thought-provoking book, Sylvia Bashevkin examines the consequences of divergent restructuring experiences in London and Toronto. By focusing on the forced amalgamation of local boroughs in Toronto and the creation of a new metropolitan authority in London, Tales of Two Cities explores the fallout for women as urban citizens. Ultimately, context is crucial to whether municipal change signals pessimism or promise. Clear, insightful, and prescient, Tales of Two Cities will appeal to those interested in civic affairs, political inclusion, and the future of democracy in major urban centres. 2006, 200 pages, 6 x 9” 3 tables 0-7748-1278-8 / 978-0-7748-1278-8 hc $85.00 Sylvia Bashevkin is Principal of University College and a professor of political science at the University of Toronto. “Lucid, succinct, and highly accessible. Readers with an interest in urban affairs will find this book of great value, while its women-centred approach to urban citizenship will appeal to urban analysts and their students in a range of disciplines.” – Nirmala Rao, co-author of Governing London www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 13 POLITICS » Also available Transnational Identities and Practices in Canada Edited by Vic Satzewich and Lloyd Wong – see page 32 Voices Rising Asian Canadian Cultural Activism Xiaoping Li – see page 42 Race and the City Chinese Canadian and Chinese American Political Mobilization Shanti Fernando September 11, 2001, catapulted North Americans into a new political dimension in myriad ways, including increased scrutiny of immigrants and calls for tighter immigration controls. While such concerns are certainly not new in Canada or the US, their current pervasiveness provides a stark backdrop to questions of the political mobilization of racialized minorities. How have these minority communities mobilized in the past? What strategies will, and should, they employ in the future? How can Canada, with its self-proclaimed multicultural ideals, ensure equity and accessibility for racialized minorities in the political system? Race and the City approaches these questions from a comparative perspective, focusing on Chinese Canadian and Chinese American communities in Toronto and Los Angeles as a sort of multicultural “testing grounds.” Shanti Fernando presents an elegant analysis of the mechanisms of political mobilization under systemic racism. Drawing on case studies, interviews, and a detailed understanding of the racialized legal and sociocultural histories of both the US and Canada, this important book argues that while increasing diversity may be a challenge for systemic inclusiveness, it is one that must be met if Canada is to uphold its vision of a truly democratic society. Of vital interest to specialists in the field, Race and the City will also have broad appeal for community leaders, and students of urban politics, community studies, political science, and ethnic studies. Shanti Fernando is an assistant professor of political science at York University. NOVEMBER 2006 192 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1345-8 / 978-0-7748-1345-7 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847714 CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT The Courts Ian Greene Ian Greene is a professor of political science at York University. Academic and policy circles have been abuzz lately over whether unelected and unaccountable judges should play as great a role in policy making as they currently do. It was Canada’s Supreme Court, for example, that decided in 2002 to extend voting rights to all prisoners. And when Parliament changed the definition of marriage to include gay and lesbian couples in 2005, it was reacting to decisions of provincial appeal courts. To understand this debate we need to appreciate the fundamentals of how courts operate. The Courts provides a well-informed account of the judicial system and its place in democratic life. Ian Greene offers an insider’s perspective on the role of judges, lawyers, and expert witnesses; the cost of litigation; the representativeness of juries; legal aid issues; and questions of jury reform. He also examines judicial activism in the wider context of public participation in courts administration and judicial selection and of how responsive the courts are to the expectations of Canadian citizens. The Courts moves its examination of the judicial system beyond the well-trodden topics of judicial appointment, discipline, independence, and review to consider the ways in which courts affect daily life in terms of democratic principles. Although courts are often viewed as elitist and unaccountable, they are a more valuable aspect of democratic practice than most citizens realize. THE CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT 2006, 200 pages, 5.5 x 8.5” 3 figures 0-7748-1184-6 / 978-0-7748-1184-2 hc $65.00 Advocacy Groups Lisa Young and Joanna Everitt 2004, 188 pages, 7 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1110-2 / 978-0-7748-1110-1 hc $65.00 0-7748-1111-0 / 978-0-7748-1111-8 pb $22.95 Cabinets and First Ministers Graham White 2005, 224 pages, 8 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1158-7 / 978-0-7748-1158-3 hc $65.00 0-7748-1159-5 / 978-0-7748-1159-0 pb $22.95 Citizens Elisabeth Gidengil, André Blais, Neil Nevitte, and Richard Nadeau 2004, 224 pages, 27 figures, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0919-1 / 978-0-7748-0919-1 hc $65.00 0-7748-0920-5 / 978-0-7748-0920-7 pb $22.95 Communication Technology Darin Barney 2005, 226 pages,  5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1182-X / 978-0-7748-1182-8 hc $65.00 0-7748-1183-8 / 978-0-7748-1183-5 pb $22.95 Elections John C. Courtney 2004, 224 pages, 2 figures, 2 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0917-5 / 978-0-7748-0917-7 hc $65.00 0-7748-0918-3 / 978-0-7748-0918-4 pb $22.95 Federalism Jennifer Smith 2004, 208 pages, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1060-2 / 978-0-7748-1060-9 hc $65.00 0-7748-1061-0 / 978-0-7748-1061-6 pb $22.95 Legislatures David Docherty 2004, 240 pages, 29 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1064-5 / 978-0-7748-1064-7 hc $65.00 0-7748-1065-3 / 978-0-7748-1065-4 pb $22.95 Political Parties William Cross 2004, 218 pages, 16 tables, 1 figure, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0940-X / 978-0-7748-0940-5 hc $65.00 0-7748-0941-8 / 978-0-7748-0941-2 pb $22.95 Also available in the Canadian Democratic Audit www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 15 » Also available Representation and Democratic Theory Edited by David Laycock – see page 53 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi – see page 50 Misrecognized Materialists Social Movements in Canadian Constitutional Politics Matt James Canada’s history of intense constitutional debate is often depicted as a source of national embarrassment – a wasteful diversion from more sensible endeavours. Misrecognized Materialists tells a different story. Focusing on the participation of Canadian social movements, it shows how constitutional politics became an arena for important concerns often excluded from traditional electoral and parliamentary politics. Beginning with the Rowell-Sirois hearings of the Great Depression and concluding with the national unity wars of the late 1980s and early 1990s, Matt James guides readers through familiar milestones of constitutional politics from a new vantage point. Groups representing marginalized constituencies – women, working-class people, and ethnocultural minorities – were able to use the Canadian constitutional arena to pursue traditionally neglected aspirations and concerns. With concrete illustrations and case studies, James questions the common tendency to interpret recognition struggles as departures from traditional “materialist” priorities such as economic security and personal safety. Ultimately, he argues that such materialist priorities were, in fact, at the heart of the fight for recognition for many marginalized groups. A book with provocative implications for students and scholars of social movements and identity politics, Misrecognized Materialists offers a fresh and important perspective on Canada’s constitutional struggles over civic symbolism and identity. Matt James is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Victoria. OCTOBER 2006 160 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1168-4 / 978-0-7748-1168-2 hc $85.00 POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847716 The Other Quiet Revolution National Identities in English Canada, 1945-71 José E. Igartua In the twenty years following the Second World War, dominant representations of Canadian identity in anglophone public discourse underwent a deep transformation. Notions of Canadian identity based on British ethnic roots gave way to a civic-based concept of equality. The Other Quiet Revolution traces this understudied cultural transformation, which underscored many key developments in the formation of Canadian nationhood, including the adoption of the Charter of Rights. This elegant work examines representations of Canadian identity from 1945 to 1971. José Igartua analyzes editorial opinion, political rhetoric, and history textbooks to demonstrate Canada’s self-conception as a British country through the early 1960s. The decade that followed, however, brought struggles with bilingualism and biculturalism as well as Quebec’s constitutional demands, which helped to popularize a new “civic” approach to national identity in English-speaking Canada – one that embraced accommodation, pluralism, diversity, and openness. As English Canada reshaped its views of itself, Igartua argues, the British definition of Canada dissolved and gave rise to a national identity based on civic mores that were no longer linked to a British reference. With its sophisticated conceptual framework and systematic approach to understanding the discourse of Canadian collective identity, The Other Quiet Revolution will appeal to readers interested in Canadian identity and nationalism as well as to general readers of Canadian history. José E. Igartua is a professor in the Département d’histoire at the Université du Québec à Montréal. AUGUST 2006 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 figures, 1 table, 4 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1088-2 / 978-0-7748-1088-3 hc $85.00 HISTORY » Also available The Middle Power Project Canada and the Founding of the United Nations Adam Chapnick – see page 21 HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 17 A History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850-1939 Jonathan Wagner “A very important book – the first, in fact, looking at this subject. The narrative is clearly written and it would interest both those studying immigration and ethnic history, as well as the German- Canadian reading public.” – Alexander Freund, Chair, German-Canadian Studies, University of Winnipeg While much has been written about Canada’s multicultural heritage, little attention has been paid to German migrants although they compose Canada’s third largest European ethnic minority. A History of Migration from Germany to Canada addresses that gap in the record. Jonathan Wagner considers why Germans left their home country, why they chose to settle in Canada, who assisted their passage, and how they crossed the ocean to their new home, as well as how the Canadian government perceived and solicited them as immigrants. He examines the German context as closely as developments in Canada, offering a new, more complete approach to German-Canadian immigration. This book will appeal to students of German Canadiana, as well as to those interested in Canadian ethnic history, and European and modern international migration. Jonathan Wagner teaches in the Department of History at Minot State University. 2005, 296 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1215-X / 978-0-7748-1215-3 hc $85.00 0-7748-1216-8 / 978-0-7748-1216-0 pb $29.95 Canada and the British World Culture, Migration, and Identity Edited by Phillip Buckner and R. Douglas Francis Phillip Buckner is Professor Emeritus at the University of New Brunswick and a senior research fellow at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies in London. R. Douglas Francis is a professor of history at the University of Calgary. In the aftermath of the Second World War, Canadian national identity underwent a transformation. Whereas Canadians once viewed themselves as British citizens, a new, independent sense of self emerged after the war. Assured of their unique place in the world, Canadians began to reflect on the legacies and lessons of their British colonial past. Canada and the British World surveys Canada’s national history through a British lens. In a series of essays focusing on discrete aspects of Canadian identity over more than a century, the complex and evolving relationship between Canada and the larger British world is revealed. From the 19th century’s staunch belief in Canadians as Britons to the realities of modern multicultural Canada, this book eschews nostalgia in its endeavour to understand the dynamic and complicated society in which Canadians did and do live. Candid and ambitious, Canada and the British World is recommended reading for historians and scholars of colonialism and nationalism, as well as anyone interested in what it really means to be Canadian. » Also available Canada and the End of Empire Edited by Phillip Buckner – see page 48 NOVEMBER 2006 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” 1 table 0-7748-1305-9 / 978-0-7748-1305-1 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847718 HISTORY / LABOUR STUDIES Capital and Labour in the British Columbia Forest Industry, 1934-74 Gordon Hak The history of British Columbia’s economy in the 20th century is inextricably bound to the development of the forest industry. In this comprehensive study, Gordon Hak approaches this link from the perspective of workers and employers in the industry, examining the two main institutions that structured this relationship during the Fordist era: the companies and the unions. Hak investigates the broad relationship between capital and labour in a historical context, focusing on the corporations and their employees, but also taking account of the roles played by the state and environmental organizations. Drawing on theories of Fordism, the labour process, and discursive subjectivity, he relates daily routines of production and profit- making to broader forces of unionism, business ideology, ecological protest, technological change, and corporate concentration. The struggle of the small business sector to survive in the face of corporate growth, the interior and coastal histories of the industry, the transformations in capital-labour relations during the period, and the forestry industry’s encounter with the emerging environmental movement are all considered in Hak’s eloquent analysis. Taking a critical historical perspective on the forest industry in British Columbia, Capital and Labour in the British Columbia Forest Industry will be essential reading for anyone interested in the business, natural resource, political, social, and labour history of the province. Gordon Hak is a member of the History Department at Malaspina University- College. OCTOBER 2006 272 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 maps, 2 tables, 20 b/w photos 0-7748-1307-5 / 978-0-7748-1307-5 hc $85.00 » Also available Clearcutting the Pacific Rain Forest Production, Science, and Regulation Richard A. Rajala 1998, 312 pages, 0-7748-0591-9 / 978-0-7748-0591-9 paper $29.95 Flexible Crossroads The Restructuring of British Columbia’s Forest Economy Roger Hayter 2000, 448 pages, 0-7748-0776-8 / 978-0-7748-0776-0 paper $29.95 “This is a very well-written book that makes important scholarly contributions to a number of disciplines … It uses a rich variety of sources and methods to combine economic history with cultural, political, labour, and social history in ways that will challenge and inspire all BC and Canadian historians.” – Mark Leier, Professor of History and Director of the Centre for Labour Studies at Simon Fraser University www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 19 National Visions, National Blindness Canadian Art and Identities in the 1920s Leslie Dawn In the 1920s a complex set of relationships linked the construction of a unified Canadian identity to the imperial centre (England), to the depiction of the landscape as an imagined national geography in the works of the Group of Seven, and to the image of the “Indian” as a disappearing race. In National Visions, National Blindness, Leslie Dawn unravels these connections by revisiting and radically revising several well-known events and rescuing others from obscurity. Using new archival evidence, he reverses many of the conventional perceptions of the Group as a national school, and shows how, in a series of international exhibitions held in London and Paris, conflicts arose between their unpeopled landscapes and the presence of Northwest Coast Native peoples and arts. The book also reveals how the portraits of Native peoples of western Canada by the American artist Langdon Kihn served to undermine the principle of Native disappearance on which the Group’s works were based. Tracing this conflicted history through two state-sponsored programs among the Gitxsan people of the Upper Skeena River to the landmark 1927 exhibition which brought these elements all together and staged the “discovery” of Emily Carr, Dawn shows how these programs ultimately failed, but at the same time opened the door to other directions. Based on current theories but written in an accessible and engaging style, this book will appeal to readers and researchers interested in Canadian art history, First Nations art and history, tourism, cultural politics, museum studies, and ethnographic practice. 2006, 456 pages, est., 6 x 9” 26 b/w photos 0-7748-1217-6 / 978-0-7748-1217-7 hc $85.00 Leslie Dawn is a professor in the Department of Art at the University of Lethbridge. “This is an erudite, richly illustrated, and compelling narrative of how Carr related to the First Nations imagery that brought her national recognition and iconic status. Gerta Moray’s extraordinary account is sensitive to language, gender, colonial, and racial issues, reconstructing a multi-layered and well-researched context for Carr’s expeditions. Avoiding simplistic oppositions, Unsettling Encounters keeps the expressive drive and creative ambitions of Emily Carr firmly in the centre.” – Johanne Lamoureux, Université de Montréal » Also available Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in British Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker – see page 48 Unsettling Encounters First Nations Imagery in the Art of Emily Carr Gerta Moray Unsettling Encounters radically re-examines Emily Carr’s achievement in representing Native life on the Northwest Coast in her painting and writing. By reconstructing a neglected body of Carr’s work that was central in shaping her vision and career, it makes possible a new assessment of her significance as a leading figure in early twentieth-century North American modernism. Gerta Moray vividly recreates the rapidly changing historical and social circumstances in which Carr painted and wrote. She lived and worked in British Columbia at a time when the growing settler population was rapidly taking over and developing the land and its resources. Moray argues that Carr’s work takes on its full significance only when it is seen as a conscious intervention in Native- settler relations. She examines the work in the context of images of Native peoples then being constructed by missionaries and anthropologists and exploited by promoters of world’s fairs and museums. Carr’s famous, highly expressive later paintings were based to a great extent on her early experiences of travel to First Nations communities. At the same time they were a response to the hopes and anxieties that attended the rapid modernization of North American culture in the 1920s and ’30s. Moray explores Carr’s participation, with the Group of Seven, in an agenda of building a national culture and her sense of her position as a woman artist in this masculine arena. Unsettling Encounters is the definitive study of Carr’s ‘Indian’ images, locating them within both the local context of Canadian history and the wider international currents of visual culture. Gerta Moray is a professor of Art History at the University of Guelph. 2006, 400 pages, 8.5 x 12” 200 b/w and 90 colour illustrations, 4 maps 0-7748-1282-6 / 978-0-7748-1282-5 hc $75.00 ART / HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847720 Nutrition Policy in Canada, 1870–1939 Aleck S. Ostry Nutrition Policy in Canada, 1870-1939, examines the historical alliances among industry, public health professionals, and the departments of agriculture and health in relation to the emergence of Canada’s food safety system and the development of dietary standards and nutrition policy. Using both extant secondary historical sources as well as primary documents, Aleck Ostry shows how the medical profession became actively involved in dispensing nutritional advice during the Great Depression. As the economy worsened, Canada, in concert with other nations, conducted dietary surveys in an attempt to determine the nutritional status of Canadians. Canada also instituted the world’s first modern national dietary standard and, by the eve of World War II, had developed a national nutrition policy institution, the Canadian Council on Nutrition. Ostry surveys these early developments in nutrition policy in the context of changing food security concerns, particularly during the challenging economic times of the 1930s when, paradoxically, the health status of the population improved dramatically. Particularly relevant in an era in which food security issues steal headlines, Nutrition Policy in Canada, 1870-1939, will appeal to scholars and students interested in nutrition and food security as well as to policy makers and practitioners in the areas of nutrition and community health. Aleck S. Ostry is an associate professor in the Department of Health Care and Epidemiology at the University of British Columbia. OCTOBER 2006 160 pages, est., 6 x 9” 9 figures, 6 tables 0-7748-1327-X / 978-0-7748-1327-3 hc $85.00 HISTORY / PUBLIC HEALTH » Also available Building Health Promotion Capacity Action for Learning, Learning from Action Scott McLean, Joan Feather, and David Butler-Jones – see page 30 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 21 MILITARY HISTORY The Middle Power Project Canada and the Founding of the United Nations Adam Chapnick Shortlisted for the 2005 Dafoe Book Prize by the John Wesley Dafoe Foundation. The Middle Power Project describes a defining period of Canadian and international history. During the Second World War, Canada transformed itself from British dominion to self-proclaimed middle power. It became an active, enthusiastic, and idealistic participant in the creation of one of the longest lasting global institutions of recent times -- the United Nations. This was, in many historians’ opinions, the beginning of a golden age in Canadian diplomacy. Chapnick suggests that the golden age may not have been so lustrous. During the UN negotiations, Canadian policymakers were more cautious than idealistic. The civil service was inexperienced and often internally divided. Canada’s significant contributions were generally limited to the much neglected economic and social fields. Nevertheless, creating the UN changed what it meant to be Canadian. From the establishment of the UN onwards, Canadians would see themselves as leading internationalists. Based on materials not previously available to Canadian scholars, The Middle Power Project presents a critical reassessment of the traditional and widely accepted account of Canada’s role and interests in the formation of the UN. It will be be read carefully by historians and political scientists, and will be appreciated by general readers with an interest in Canadian and international history. Adam Chapnick is a Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow and Lecturer in History at Carleton University. 2005, 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1247-8 / 978-0-7748-1247-4 hc $85.00 0-7748-1248-6 / 978-0-7748-1248-1 pb $29.95 “Here Is Hell” Canada’s Engagement in Somalia Grant Dawson Grant Dawson is a Research Fellow at the Centre for Security and Defence Studies at Carleton University. For many Canadians, the actions of Canada’s peacekeeping mission to Somalia in the early 1990s remains a stain on our reputation as one of the world’s most respected peacekeeping nations. “Here is Hell” is a deft investigation into the broader context of that deployment. In analyzing the political, diplomatic, and military decision making that surrounded the Somalia mission, Dawson avoids a narrow concentration on the alarming incidents involving Canadian troops that have been the prime concern of other writings. Rather, Dawson focuses on the factors influencing the Mulroney government’s initial disinterest and subsequent participation in deploying troops in support of the UN and US peace operations. Drawing on interviews with key participants, along with documents made available during the Somalia Inquiry and under the Access to Information Act, this study shows how media pressure, government optimism in the UN, and Canada’s multilateral and peacekeeping traditions all played a role in determining the level, length, and tenor of Canada’s engagement in Somalia. One of the first scholarly examinations of the Somalia operation, “Here Is Hell” will interest military and Canadian historians, policy analysts, political scientists, and those concerned with Canadian foreign, defence, and diplomatic history. It will undoubtedly play a seminal role in informing further scholarly debate on this important period in Canada’s military and diplomatic past. NOVEMBER 2006 224 pages, est., 6 x 9” 1 map, 1 table, 25 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1297-4 / 978-0-7748-1297-9 hc $85.00 HISTORY » Also available Collective Insecurity The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order Ikechi Mgbeoji 2003, 200 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1037-8 / 978-0-7748-1037-1 paper $24.95 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847722 Commanding Canadians The Second World War Diaries of A.F.C. Layard Edited by Michael Whitby Commander A.F.C. Layard, RN, wrote almost daily in his diary, in bold, neat script, from the time he entered the Royal Navy as a cadet in 1913 until his retirement in 1947. The pivotal 1943-45 years of this edited volume offer an extraordinarily full and honest chronicle, revealing Layard’s preoccupations, both with the daily details and with the strain and responsibility of wartime command at sea. Enhanced by Michael Whitby’s explanatory essays, the diary sheds light on the inshore anti-submarine campaign in British waters; discusses pivotal events such as the invasions of North Africa and Normandy and convoys to Russia; describes encounters with important personalities; and records the final surrender of German U-boats. It is a highly personal piece of history that greatly enhances our understanding of the Canadian naval experience and the Atlantic war as a whole. A consummately well-researched work, Commanding Canadians will appeal to both naval scholars and general readers interested in military history. Michael Whitby is Senior Naval Historian at the Canadian National Defence Headquarters. 2005, 416 pages, 6 x 9” 30 b/w photos, 3 maps 0-7748-1193-5 / 978-0-7748-1193-4 hc $85.00 0-7748-1194-3 / 978-0-7748-1194-1 pb $29.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum Prisoners of the Home Front German POWs and “Enemy Aliens” in Southern Quebec, 1940-46 Martin F. Auger In the middle of the most destructive conflict in human history, almost 40,000 Germans were detained in internment and work camps across Canada. Five internment camps were located on the southern shores of the St. Lawrence River in the province of Quebec: at Farnham, Grande Ligne, Île-aux-Noix, Sherbrooke, and Sorel. Prisoners of the Home Front details the organization and day-to-day affairs of these internment camps and reveals the experience of their inmates. Martin Auger shows how internment imposed psychological and physical strain in the form of restricted mobility, sexual deprivation, social alienation, and lack of physical comfort. In response, Canadian authorities introduced labour projects and education programs to uphold morale, thwart internal turmoil, and prevent escapes. These initiatives were also intended to expose German prisoners to the values of a democratic society and prepare for their postwar reintegration. Auger concludes that Canada abided by the Geneva Convention; its treatment of German prisoners was essentially humane. Prisoners of the Home Front sheds light on life behind Canadian barbed wire, filling an important void in our knowledge of the Canadian home front during the Second World War and more generally of the human experience in times of war. Martin F. Auger is completing his doctorate in history at the University of Ottawa. His thesis examines aircraft design and development in Canada during the Second World War. 2005, 240 pages, 6 x 9” 8 tables 0-7748-1223-0 / 978-0-7748-1223-8 hc $85.00 0-7748-1224-9 / 978-0-7748-1224-5 pb $29.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum The Soldiers’ General Bert Hoffmeister at War Douglas E. Delaney Self-doubt so plagued him that he suffered a nervous breakdown even before fighting his first combat action. But, by the end of the Second World War, Bert Hoffmeister had exorcised his anxieties, risen from Captain to Major-General, and won more awards than any other Canadian officer in the war. Fighting from the invasion of Sicily in July 1943 to the final victory in Europe in May 1945, this native Vancouverite earned a reputation as a fearless commander on the battlefield – one who led from the front, one well loved by those he led. How did he do it? The Soldiers’ General explains, in eloquent and accessible prose, how Hoffmeister conducted his business as a military commander. With an astute and analytical eye, Douglas Delaney carefully dissects Hoffmeister’s numerous battles to reveal how he managed and how he led, how he directed and how he inspired. An exemplary leader, Hoffmeister stood out among his contemporaries not so much for his technical ability to move the chess pieces well as for his ability to get the chess pieces to move themselves. The most comprehensive and easy-to-understand study of any Canadian military commander to date, The Soldiers’ General will appeal as much to the student of military history as it will to anyone in search of a good story. Douglas E. Delaney is Assistant Professor of History at the Royal Military College of Canada. 2005, 336 pages, 6 x 9” 21 b/w photos, 15 maps, 11 figures 0-7748-1148-X / 978-0-7748-1148-4 hc $85.00 0-7748-1149-8 / 978-0-7748-1149-1 pb $29.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum MILITARY HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 23 » Also available Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters, 1745-1815 Julian Gwyn – see page 49 The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue John Griffith Armstrong – see page 49 Betrayed Scandal, Politics, and Canadian Naval Leadership Richard O. Mayne In January 1944, Canada’s top admiral, Percy Walker Nelles, was fired from his post as head of the Royal Canadian Navy. Official accounts maintain that Nelles’s termination was the result of severe operational deficiencies within the navy. This intriguing history reveals the true story behind Vice Admiral Nelles’s dismissal: a divisive power struggle between two elite groups within the RCN – the navy’s regular officers, and a small group of self-appointed spokesmen of the voluntary naval reserve. Richard Mayne shows how influential, but relatively junior, reserve officers were able to parlay their social stature to bypass normal military channels. These men, most notably Andrew Dyas MacLean, son of the Maclean’s magazine founder, came from among Canada’s most prominent civilian families. Their network, unhappy with the permanent force officers, used their connections to create an alternative chain of command, which deployed threats of public scandal, warnings of mass insurrection, and political intimidation, to cause one of the worst breakdowns in Canadian civil-military relations. This fascinating investigation into the machinations of a divided navy tackles important questions of military professionalism, leadership, and identity. Betrayed will appeal to readers interested in military history and security studies, political science, and sociology. Richard O. Mayne is a historian with the Department of National Defence’s Directorate of History and Heritage in Ottawa. STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum OCTOBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 25 b/w illustrations, 4 figures 0-7748-1295-8 / 978-0-7748-1295-5 hc $85.00 MILITARY HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847724 MILITARY HISTORY / HISTORIOGRAPHY Fighting From Home The Second World War in Verdun, Quebec Serge Durflinger “Fighting from Home is an essential contribution to Canadian military and social history. Serge Durflinger’s innovative work transforms this story of ordinary people in wartime into a nuanced analysis that will strike a chord with a broad audience.” – Roch Legault, author of La Première Guerre mondiale et le Canada: Contributions socio- militaires québécoises. In Verdun, English and French speakers lived side by side. Through their home-front activities as much as through enlistment, they proved themselves partners in the prosecution of Canada’s war. Shared experiences and class similarities shaped responses based first and foremost in a sense of local identity. Fighting from Home paints a comprehensive, at times intimate, portrait of Verdun and Verdunites at war. Durflinger offers an innovative interpretive approach to wartime Canadian and Quebec social and cultural dynamics. STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum 2006, 312 pages, 6 x 9” 23 b/w photos, 2 maps, 15 tables 0-7748-1260-5 / 978-0-7748-1260-3 hc $85.00 Serge Durflinger is Assistant Professor of History at the University of Ottawa. “Clio’s Warriors is a lively and im- peccably researched study that confirms how important it is to understand, not just how history is made, but how it is recorded. In writing so persuasively about Canada’s foremost military his- torians of the twentieth century, Tim Cook shows why he is such a worthy successor to their tradition.” – Jonathan Vance, author of Building Canada: People and Projects That Made the Nation “‘Never look too closely,’ the professionals told me; it only complicates the story. Serge Durflinger got up close with the Montreal suburb of Verdun. The results are fascinating. You may find that Quebec and the Second World War never look the same again.” – Desmond Morton, author of Fight or Pay:Soldiers’ Families in the Great War. Clio’s Warriors Canadian Historians and the Writing of the World Wars Tim Cook Clio’s Warriors examines the role of academic military history in the writing of the world wars in Canada. To elucidate the role of historians in codifying the sacrifice and struggle of a generation, Tim Cook discusses historical memory and writing, the creation of archives, and the war of reputations that followed each of the world wars. For much of the twentieth century, official his- torians of the Department of National Defence controlled the tenor and focus of war writing. Training, administration, and operational war fighting remained the dominant topics. Only recently have academic military historians pushed the discipline to explore the impact of the wars on Canadian society, and even so, the publications of the official historians continue to provide the central narrative of Canada’s world wars. The opening of the archives has allowed new generations of historians to address long-standing controversies. Clio’s Warriors examines where the profession has come from and where it needs to go from here, and will be an essential addition to the library of all Canadian military historians and students of military history and historiography. STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum Tim Cook is a historian with the Canadian War Museum and author of No Place to Run: The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War. 2006, 352 pages, 6 x 9” 22 b/w photos 0-7748-1256-7 / 978-0-7748-1256-6 hc $85.00 MILITARY HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 25 » Also available The Red Man’s on the Warpath The Image of the “Indian” and the Second World War R. Scott Sheffield – see page 51 First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts Michael Lee Ross – see page 50 Battle Grounds The Canadian Military and Aboriginal Lands P. Whitney Lackenbauer In recent years, closures of Canadian Forces facilities, the military’s continued use of airspace for weapons testing and low-level flying, increased environmental awareness, and Aboriginal land claims have contributed to a growing interest in the acquisition, use, and development of Aboriginal lands for military training. A study of these spaces and places, and the relationships and activities that shaped them, Battle Grounds analyzes a century of relationships between government officials and Aboriginal communities. P. Whitney Lackenbauer examines the evolution of the military’s interest in Aboriginal lands and its relationships with communities over the course of the twentieth century.  Using a comparative case study approach, he explores how the Canadian military came to use Aboriginal lands for training purposes, how negotiations over the use of those lands revealed the evolving relationship between Aboriginal groups and the government, and how the growth of Aboriginal assertiveness and activism has affected the land rights issue. Political, socio-economic, and environmental legacies stemming from military activities, coupled with the emergence of Native land claims in historical context, have a continuing effect on relationships and memory. Battle Grounds will appeal to those in military history, Native studies, and historical geography, as well as to general readers interested in military and aboriginal affairs. P. Whitney Lackenbauer is an assistant professor in the Department of History at St. Jerome’s University. STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Published in association with the Canadian War Museum NOVEMBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 25 b/w illustrations, 21 maps, 2 tables, 1 figure 0-7748-1315-6 / 978-0-7748-1315-0 hc $85.00 MILITARY HISTORY / NATIVE STUDIES ANTHROPOLOGY / NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847726 The First Nations of British Columbia, second edition An Anthropological Survey Robert J. Muckle Robert J. Muckle teaches anthropology at Capilano College in North Vancouver. The First Nations of British Columbia provides an up-to-date, concise, and accessible overview of First Nations’ peoples, cultures, and issues in British Columbia. Robert Muckle surveys the history, diversity, and complexity of First Nations from an anthropological perspective, incorporating archaeological, ethnographic, historic, and legal-political issues. Muckle begins by describing today’s First Nations, including information on populations, settlements, territories, bands, and other affiliations. The following sections focus on prehistory, traditional lifeways and cultural change over the past few hundred years, as well as the impact of the fur trade, gold rushes, European and American settlement and government, missionaries, and residential schools. Current issues regarding aboriginal rights and the treaty negotiation process are also discussed. This new edition contains current information on plant management, wage labour, the Nisga’a Agreement, and the discovery of Kwaday Dan Sinchi – the 600-year-old remains of a man found frozen in northwestern BC. The appendices, readings, and all names, data, and spellings have been updated. The First Nations of British Columbia is an indispensable resource for teachers and students, and an excellent introduction for anyone interested in BC’s First Nations. Switchbacks Art, Ownership, and Nuxalk National Identity Jennifer Kramer Switchbacks explores how the Nuxalk of Bella Coola, British Columbia, negotiate such complex questions as: Who owns culture? How should culture be transmitted to future generations? Where does selling and buying Nuxalk art fit into attempts to regain control of heritage? To answer these questions, Jennifer Kramer undertook participant observation at Nuxalk artists’ studios, in the Nuxalk-run band school’s cultural education classes, and during the everyday activities of Nuxalk in their homes. She charts the fluid character of material culture as it moves in and out of the cultural education curriculum, the Western art market, and the Western legal system. In addition, Kramer analyzes the ambivalent reactions of the Nuxalk to ownership, appropriation, and repatriation of Nuxalk culture. The Nuxalk oscillate between essentialist stances, a process Kramer likens to “switchbacks” on a mountain road. Through these recurrent movements they create, recreate, and validate contemporary Nuxalk identity. Kramer demonstrates that loss of cultural objects proves that Nuxalk culture is valuable through external affirmation. The Nuxalk use their cultural patrimony to assert their collective national identity. At stake are not only definitions of alienable and inalienable property but also a unified national identity that affords the Nuxalk a strong position from whence to reclaim traditional territory and regain self-determination in BC. Jennifer Kramer is a curator at the Museum of Anthropology and an assistant professor of cultural anthropology at the University of British Columbia. 2006, 168 pages, 6 x 9” 2 maps 0-7748-1227-3 / 978-0-7748-1227-6 hc $85.00 » Also available Hunters and Bureaucrats Power, Knowledge, and Aboriginal-State Relations in the Southwest Yukon Paul Nadasdy – see page 46 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians T.F. McIlwraith’s Field Letters, 1922-4 John Barker and Douglas Cole – see page 46 NOVEMBER 2006 168 pages, est., 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1349-0 / 978-0-7748-1349-5 pb $19.95 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 27 Historicizing Canadian Anthropology Edited by Julia Harrison and Regna Darnell Despite Canada’s longstanding tradition of anthropological study, there has been little significant examination to date of the discipline’s historical development. Historicizing Canadian Anthropology takes a major step towards rectifying this omission, and provides the first wide-ranging coverage of the topic to be published in over two decades. Writing from the position that Canadian anthropology is unique in its approach to the discipline, the contributors to this landmark collection reflect on its definition and scope and explore the degree to which a uniquely Canadian tradition affects anthropological theory, practice, and reflexivity. This volume addresses key issues in the evolution of the discipline: the shaping influence of Aboriginal-anthropological encounters; the challenge of compiling a history for the Canadian context; and the place of international and institutional relations. Historicizing Canadian Anthropology is a watershed that will revitalize critical reflexivity within the field. With contributions from a broad cross-section of anthropologists – from senior scholars to doctoral students – this book is essential reading for practising Canadian anthropologists, their students, and others who seek to understand the historical contours of the field. Julia Harrison is the President of the Canadian Anthropological Association and author of Being a Tourist: Finding Meaning in Pleasure Travel. She is an associate professor of Anthropology and Chair of Women’s Studies at Trent University. Regna Darnell is a professor of Anthropology and Director of the First Nations Studies Program at the University of Western Ontario. She is author of Invisible Genealogies: A History of Americanist Anthropology. OCTOBER 2006 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1272-9 / 978-0-7748-1272-6 hc $85.00 » Also available Do Glaciers Listen? Local Knowledge, Colonial Encounters, and Social Imagination Julie Cruikshank – see page 46 Being a Tourist Finding Meaning in Pleasure Travel Julia Harrison – see page 46 ANTHROPOLOGY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847728 Good Intentions Gone Awry Emma Crosby and the Methodist Mission on the Northwest Coast Jan Hare and Jean Barman Unlike most missionary scholarship that focuses on male missionaries, Good Intentions Gone Awry chronicles the experience of a missionary wife. It is based on the letters that Emma Crosby, wife of the well-known Methodist missionary Thomas Crosby, wrote to her family and others in Cobourg, Ontario, while she lived at Fort Simpson, near present-day Prince Rupert. Crosby’s letters to her mother are at the heart of this volume. Her correspondence begins just prior to her meeting the missionary suitor who would become her husband. The exchange of letters continued from 1874 until 1881, when her mother died. The deaths of her mother and then of her father five years later slowed Emma’s letters to her family to a trickle. Good Intentions Gone Awry is a fascinating collection. Crosby, besides being a prolific letter- writer, was well-educated and an informative writer. Her letters shed light on a particular era and bear witness to the contribution of missionary wives. They show that mission work was something much more complex than simple tales of conversion by men invested in Christianity. Multiple participants shaped the missionary enterprise, each of them acting on their own motivations with consequences that no one would have anticipated. Jan Hare is Anishinabe. She teaches in the Department of Language and Literacy Education at the University of British Columbia. Jean Barman taught for many years in the Department of Educational Studies at UBC and is a well-known historian of British Columbia. 2006, 368 pages, 6 x 9” 40 b/w photos, 1 map 0-7748-1270-2 / 978-0-7748-1270-2 hc $85.00 Contact Zones Aboriginal and Settler Women in Canada’s Colonial Past Edited by Katie Pickles and Myra Rutherdale Contact Zones locates Canadian women’s history within colonial and imperial systems. As both colonizer and colonized (sometimes even simultaneously), women were uniquely positioned at the axis of the colonial encounter -- the so- called “contact zone” -- between Aboriginals and newcomers. Some women were able to transgress the bounds of social expectation, while others reluctantly conformed to them. Aboriginal women such as E. Pauline Johnson, Bernice Loft, and Ethel Brant Monture shaped identities for themselves in both worlds. By recognizing the necessity to “perform,” they enchanted and educated white audiences across Canada. On the other side of the coin, newcomers imposed increasing regulation on Aboriginal women’s bodies, and they were expected to consent to moral, sexual, and marital rules that white women were already contesting. Contact Zones draws upon a vast array of primary sources to provide insight into the ubiquity and persistence of colonial discourse, and to demonstrate how it ultimately was about embodied contacts. What bodies belonged inside the nation, who were outsiders, and who transgressed the rules --- these are the questions at the heart of this provocative book. Katie Pickles is Senior Lecturer in the School of History at the University of Canterbury. Myra Rutherdale is Assistant Professor in the Department of History at York University. Contributors include Jean Barman, Robin Jarvis Brownlie, Sarah Carter, Sherry Farrell Racette, Jo-Anne Fiske, Carole Gerson, Cecilia Morgan, Dianne Newell, Adele Perry, Joan I. Sangster, and Veronica Strong-Boag. 2005, 320 pages, 6 x 9” 16 b/w photos 0-7748-1135-8 / 978-0-7748-1135-4 hc $85.00 0-7748-1136-6 / 978-0-7748-1136-1 pb $29.95 With Good Intentions Euro-Canadian and Aboriginal Relations in Colonial Canada Edited by Celia Haig-Brown and David A. Nock With Good Intentions examines the joint efforts of Aboriginal people and individuals of European ancestry to counter injustice in Canada when colo- nization was at its height, from the mid-nineteenth to the early twentieth century. These people recognized colonial wrongs and worked together in a variety of ways to right them, but they could not stem the tide of European-based exploitation. The book is neither an apologist text nor an at- tempt to argue that some colonizers were simply “well intentioned.” Almost all those considered here -- teachers, lawyers, missionaries, activists -- had as their overall goal the Christianization and civilization of Canada’s First Peoples. While their sensitivity and willingness to work in concert with Aboriginal people made them stand out from their less sympathetic compatriots, they were nonethe- less implicated in the colonialist project, as the contributors to this volume make clear. By discussing examples of Euro-Canadians who worked with Aboriginal peoples, With Good Intentions brings to light some of the lesser- known complexities of colonization. This volume is an important resource for anyone interested in Canadian history, Native studies, and issues of colonization of Native peoples. Celia Haig-Brown teaches in the Faculty of Education at York University in Toronto. David A. Nock teaches in the Department of Sociology at Lakehead University in Thunder Bay. Contribu- tors are Thomas S. Abler, Jean Barman, Michael D. Blackstock, Sarah Carter, Janet E. Chute, Celia Haig-Brown, Mary Haig-Brown, Jan Hare, Alan Knight, David A. Nock, Donald B. Smith, and Wendy Wickwire. 2005, 336 pages, 6 x 9” 16 b/w photos 0-7748-1137-4 / 978-0-7748-1137-8 hc $85.00 0-7748-1138-2 / 978-0-7748-1138-5 pb $32.95 NATIVE STUDIES / HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 29 Protecting Aboriginal Children Christopher Walmsley Protecting Aboriginal Children explores contemporary approaches to the protection of Aboriginal children through interviews with practising social workers employed at Aboriginal child welfare organizations and the child protection service in British Columbia. It places current practice in a sociohistorical context, describes emerging practice in decolonizing communities, and identifies the effects of political and media controversy on social workers. This is the first book to document emerging practice in Aboriginal communities and describe child protection simultaneously from the point of view of the Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal social worker. Those working in child welfare or contemplating a career in child protection will find the book an insightful analysis of current practice, thinking, and experience. Aboriginal peoples with an interest in health and human services, social work students, child welfare workers and administrators, and health, education, and human service professionals will find it particularly useful. Christopher Walmsley teaches in the School of Social Work and Human Service at Thompson Rivers University. 2005, 192 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1170-6 / 978-0-7748-1170-5 hc $85.00 0-7748-1171-4 / 978-0-7748-1171-2 pb $29.95 NATIVE STUDIES / SOCIAL WORK Supporting Indigenous Children’s Development Jessica Ball and Alan Pence Jessica Ball and Alan Pence are professors in the School of Child and Youth Care at the University of Victoria. This book tells the story of an “unexpected partnership” initiated by an Aboriginal tribal council with the University of Victoria’s School of Child and Youth Care. The partnership produced a new approach to professional education in which community leaders are co-constructors of the curriculum, and which is implemented only if both parties are present and engaged. Word of this “generative curriculum” spread to numerous Aboriginal communities and now over 60 communities have participated in the First Nations Partnership Program. Completion rates and community development indicators demonstrate the remarkable capacity built across diverse indigenous communities through the program. The program honours the knowledges residing within communities, and works with and upon diversity. It also engages communities in dialogue about research-based theories and models of early childhood from Euro-Western traditions. Evaluation research has shown how the program supports each community’s unique characteristics while promoting their shared vision of promoting healthy children and healthy social structures. Supporting Indigenous Children’s Development challenges and offers an alternative to promoting “best practices” devised and imposed on communities by outside specialists. The book will interest human service workers, professional educators, and community developers who know that communities’ own concepts, capacities, and goals for children and families need to be the driving forces in professional education that respects and protects cultural diversity. » Also available Professional Child and Youth Care, second edition Edited by Roy P. Ferguson and Alan R. Pence 1993, 318 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-0423-8 / 978-0-7748-0423-3 paper $29.95 NOVEMBER 2006 128 pages, est., 6 x 9” 9 tables, 4 figures, 1 map 0-7748-1230-3 / 978-0-7748-1230-6 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847730 Cross-Cultural Caring, second edition A Handbook for Health Professionals Edited by Nancy Waxler-Morrison, Joan M. Anderson, Elizabeth Richardson, and Natalie A. Chambers As North America’s ethnic populations increase, health care and social service workers are recognizing that in order to provide culturally sensitive and effective treatment programs they must be more aware of the particular needs of their ethnic patients. This newly revised edition of Cross-Cultural Caring: A Handbook for Health Professionals describes Vietnamese, Cambodian and Laotian, Chinese, Japanese, Iranian, South Asian, and Central American ethno-cultural groups. It stresses the need to understand both the cultural beliefs and the daily life concerns facing immigrants, such as work, income, child-rearing, and aging, all of which impinge on health. Reflecting the questions health professionals most often ask about immigrant groups, each chapter describes one ethno-cultural community, discussing such issues as childbirth, mental illness, dental care, hospitalization, and death, as well as home country culture, common reasons for emigrating, and challenges in adjusting to a new culture. This new edition provides up-to-date statistics and fresh analysis, responding to changing trends in immigration. Additional material includes a new chapter addressing the special circumstances of refugees; short real-life stories of immigrants’ and refugees’ experiences; and a thorough, easy-to-use index. » Praise for the first edition: “I highly recommend this book as a teaching manual and encourage health care agencies to make copies available to staff. It promotes and encourages an approach to the delivery of health care that is culturally sensitive.” – L. Dayler, Gerontology Update “Concise, well-written, informative, and relevant to practice in Canada. All sections provide a useful overview of historical experiences, adjustment styles, preferred values, and typical ways of thinking.” – Susan E. Smith, Canadian Journal of Public Health Nancy Waxler-Morrison is Associate Professor, Emerita, of social work and sociology at the University of British Columbia. Joan M. Anderson is a professor of nursing at the University of British Columbia. Elizabeth Richardson is a social worker with the Ministry of Children and Family Development, British Columbia. Natalie A. Chambers is Research and Development Officer at Okanagan Families Society, BC. 2005, 376 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1255-9 / 978-0-7748-1255-9 hc $85.00 0-7748-1025-4 / 978-0-7748-1025-8 pb $34.95 HEALTH / CULTURE PUBLIC HEALTH Building Health Promotion Capacity Action for Learning, Learning from Action Scott McLean, Joan Feather, and David Butler-Jones Building Health Promotion Capacity explores the professional practice of health promotion and, in particular, how individuals and organizations can become more effective in undertaking and supporting such practice. The book is based on the experiences of the Building Health Promotion Capacity Project (1998-2003), a continuing education and applied research venture affiliated with the Saskatchewan Heart Health Program. The project studied the process of capacity development in relation to practitioners and regional health districts in Saskatchewan. For health promotion practitioners across Canada and beyond, this book provides a coherent framework for effective professional practice. Leaders in health sector organizations will develop a firmer grasp of how to support health promotion practice and how to recruit and retain individual practitioners with a high level of capacity. Policy makers will improve their knowledge of environments that support the health promotion capacity of individuals and organizations. Scholars will learn about the nature of health promotion capacity and about a methodology for its study. 2005, 152 pages, 6 x 9” 11 figures, 7 tables 0-7748-1150-1 / 978-0-7748-1150-7 hc $65.00 077481151X / 978-0-7748-1151-4 pb $24.95 Scott McLean is Director of Continuing Education at the University of Calgary. Joan Feather recently retired as Coordinator of the Prairie Region Health Promotion Research Centre. David Butler-Jones is the first Chief Public Health Officer of Canada. » Also available First Do No Harm Making Sense of Canadian Health Reform Terrence Sullivan and Patricia M. Baranek 2002, 120 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1016-5 / 978-0-7748-1016-6 paper $16.95 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 31 Rethinking Domestic Violence Donald G. Dutton Rethinking Domestic Violence reviews research in the area of intimate partner violence. The research crosses disciplinary lines, including social and clinical psychology, sociology, psychiatry, criminology, and criminal justice research. Since the area of intimate partner violence is so heavily politicized, Don Dutton tries to steer through conflicting claims by assessing the best research methodology. As a result, he comes to some very new conclusions about intimate partner violence. After twenty years of viewing intimate partner violence as generated by gender and focusing on a punitive “law and order” approach, Dutton now argues that this approach must be more varied and flexible. Treatment providers, criminal justice system personnel, lawyers, and researchers have indicated the need for a new view of the problem – one less invested in gender politics and more open to collaborative views and interdisciplinary insights. Rethinking Domestic Violence will be of interest to psychologists, policymakers, and those dealing with the sociology of social science, the relationship of psychology to law, and explanations of adverse behaviour. 2006, 432 pages, 6 x 9” 65 figures 0-7748-1304-0 / 978-0-7748-1304-4 hc $85.00 Donald G. Dutton teaches in the Department of Psychology at the University of British Columbia. He has written extensively on the subject of domestic violence. “Dutton’s analysis of domestic violence research and discourse is comprehensive, refresh- ing, and enlightened. He has gathered the latest work from multiple disciplines to create a volume that will surely be a cor- nerstone of a radical, distinctly feminist rethinking of domestic violence practice.” – Linda G. Mills, NYU professor of social work, law and public policy, and author of Insult to In- jury: Rethinking Our Responses to Intimate Abuse Community Mental Health in Canada Policy, Theory, and Practice Simon Davis Community Mental Health in Canada offers a timely, critical overview of the provision of public mental health services in Canada, looking at where we have come from, the current situation, and where we may be heading. Concise, yet comprehensive, coverage includes: the prevalence and impact of mental illness in Canada; the complementary and conflicting interests of stakeholder groups; current and developing initiatives in treatment, rehabilitation, housing, and criminal justice programs; the clinical benefits and costs of particular interventions; the recovery model; diversity and cultural competence; and the legal and ethical basis of mental health practice. Community Mental Health in Canada fills a gap in the literature in its analysis of both clinical mental health practice as well as the structural context within which it is situated. An indispensable resource for students, practitioners, and policymakers, it also is essential reading for all those interested in how services are provided to our most vulnerable citizens. Simon Davis is Director of the Grandview-Woodlands Mental Health Team for the Vancouver Coastal Health Authority. He lectures in the School of Social Work and Family Studies at the University of British Columbia. 2006, 384 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1280-X / 978-0-7748-1280-1 hc $85.00 0-7748-1281-8 / 978-0-7748-1281-8 pb $34.95 PUBLIC HEALTH / SOCIAL WORK PSYCHOLOGY / SOCIAL WORK www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847732 Obstructed Labour Race and Gender in the Re-Emergence of Midwifery Sheryl Nestel “Sheryl Nestel is unflinching as she explores the multiple ways that white women produce racial exclusion even, and perhaps especially, when they contest their own exclusion from male institutions. This book is a meticulously researched, honest, and utterly insightful analysis of how we participate in the oppression of others through practices that we imagine to be neutral. It is an outstanding contribution to the development of an anti- racist feminism.” – Sherene H. Razack, author of Looking White People in the Eye: Gender, Race and Culture in Courtrooms and Classrooms. Obstructed Labour analyzes how the movement to legalize midwifery in Ontario reproduced racial inequality by excluding from practice hundreds of professional midwives from the global south. Global macroprocesses of power, institutional forms of exclusion, and interpersonal expressions of racism all play a part. Sheryl Nestel shows that unequal relations between women underlie the successful challenge to patriarchal medical authority mounted by provincial midwifery activists. This is a disquieting but fascinating counter-history of the re-emergence of midwifery. “An important, at times heartbreaking, account of some of the contradictions at the heart of the new midwifery. This is a book that those of us in medical sociology, women’s studies, and critical race studies will want to read and to think about. And those of us who care – care deeply – about the past, present, and future of midwifery need to read this book.” – Barbara Katz Rothman, author of Weaving a Family: Untangling Race and Adoption Sheryl Nestel teaches in the Sociology and Equity Studies Department of the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education of the University of Toronto. 2006, 208 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1219-2 / 978-0-7748-1219-1 hc $85.00 SOCIOLOGY / RACE / GENDER SOCIOLOGY / RACE & ETHNIC STUDIES Transnational Identities and Practices in Canada Edited by Vic Satzewich and Lloyd Wong With contributions from some of Canada’s leading social scientists, this collection examines the meaning and significance of transnational practices and identities of immigrant and ethnic communities in Canada. Why do members of these groups and communities maintain ties with their homelands? What meanings do attachments to real and imagined homelands have, both for individual identities and community organizations?  Is the existence of homeland ties a reflection of Canada’s commitment to multiculturalism, or does the maintenance of homeland among immigrants undermine a commitment to Canada and being “Canadian”? What are the geographical, social, and ideological borders that are negotiated and/or contested? The approaches to transnationalism developed in this book help focus attention on an important, and arguably growing, dimension of Canadian social life. The chapters offer comparative and historical context as they focus on transnational identities and practices within American, Arab and Muslim, Caribbean, Chinese, Croatian, Japanese, Jewish, Latin American, South Asian, and southern European immigrant, ethnic and religious communities and groups in Canada. This is the first collection in Canada to provide a comprehensive and interdisciplinary examination of transnationalism. It will appeal to scholars and students interested in issues of immigration, multiculturalism, ethnicity, and settlement. 2006, 360 pages, 6 x 9” 3 figures, 18 tables 0-7748-1283-4 / 978-0-7748-1283-2 hc $85.00 Vic Satzewich is a professor of sociology at McMaster University. Lloyd Wong is an associate professor of sociology at the University of Calgary. “Comprehensive and original, this book makes an important contribution as one of the few interdisciplinary texts that addresses both the historical patterns and contemporary features of transnationalism in Canada. Essential reading for those studying transnational identity and practice.” – Peter Li, author of Destination Canada: Immigration Debates and Issues www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 33 Morals and the Media, second edition Ethics in Canadian Journalism Nick Russell Confronted daily with decisions on how to present their stories, what to write and what not to write, journalists and the media are frequently accused of sensationalizing, of choosing to report the bad news, and of misquoting those they interview. In this substantially updated edition of Morals and the Media, Nick Russell addresses many of the concerns the public has about the media as he examines why the media behave the way they do. He also discusses how values have been developed and applied and suggests value systems that can be used to judge special situations. This revised edition covers the many changes in the Canadian media in the last decade, including further concentration of media ownership, media convergence, online journalism, the rise of the web log, and the tightening economic pressures on the industry as a whole. While much of the debate in this field has focused on conditions in the United States, Russell points out that the ethical issues that arise in Canada are often substantially different from those in the US. He has also added new “Tough Calls” at the end of each chapter, inviting readers to test their own ethics in scenarios drawn from real news stories. Morals and the Media is essential reading for journalism courses as well as an important resource for journalists. It will also be of interest to the consumers of journalism -- the readers, listeners, and watchers -- who wonder why the media do what they do. 2005, 320 pages, 8 x 10” 53 b/w photos, 2 figures 0-7748-1089-0 / 978-0-7748-1089-0 pb $39.95 Nick Russell is a former journalist who taught in the School of Journalism at the University of Regina. He is well known for conducting ethics and editing workshops for working journalists. He lives in Victoria. Discourses of Denial Mediations of Race, Gender, and Violence Yasmin Jiwani Canada prides itself on being a tolerant and inclusive culture, enriched by its official policies of multiculturalism, gender equality, and human rights. Lulled into complacency by these national maxims, the public is occasionally shocked by glaring acts of racist and sexist violence brought to their attention by the sensationalist media. But nobody pauses to consider the historical antecedents and root causes of these tragedies. Discourses of Denial uncovers how racism, sexism, and violence interweave deep within the foundations of our society. Using examples from the lives of immigrant girls and women of colour, Yasmin Jiwani considers the way accepted definitions of race and gender shape and influence public consciousness. With a perspective both academic and activist, she exposes how media representations of violence serve the status quo and fail to tell the whole story about racialized and gendered inequalities. “I couldn’t stop reading Discourses of Denial because it seriously challenges popular notions of Canada as ‘a kinder, gentler nation’ or a ‘peaceable kingdom.’ This book compels Canadian social scientists to move beyond a simplistic view of the United States as the root of all evil to examine more carefully the sexist, racist, and classist nature of their own society.” – Walter DeKeseredy, co-author of Under Siege: Poverty and Crime in a Public Housing Community Yasmin Jiwani is a professor of communication studies at Concordia University. 2006, 280 pages, 6 x 9” 1 b/w photo 0-7748-1237-0 / 978-0-7748-1237-5 hc $85.00 RACE / GENDER / MEDIA STUDIES MEDIA STUDIES “Morals and the Media belongs in any college or university program where journalism and media ethics are taught. I am certainly going to use it in my course in media ethics, grateful that, with book in hand, I now will not have to carry into class as many folders of clippings.” – Stanley B. Cunningham, Canadian Journal of Communication www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847734 Every Inch a Woman Phallic Possession, Femininity, and the Text Carellin Brooks What makes the textual image of a woman with a penis so compelling, malleable, and persistent? Although the figure of the phallic woman is in no sense unique to our age, Every Inch a Woman takes note of a proliferation of phallic feminine figures in disparate North American and European texts from the end of the nineteenth century onward. This multiplication, which continues today, admits of a corresponding multiplicity of motives. The phallic woman can be a ribald joke, a fantastical impossibility, a masculine usurper, an ultimately unthreatening sexual style, an interrogation into the I of the author, or an examination of female culpability. Carellin Brooks takes up the textual figure of the phallic woman where Freud locates it, in the imagined mother that the little boy, in fantasy, credits with a penis of her own. It traces this phallic-woman motif backward to the sexological case study, and forward to newspaper accounts of testosterone-taking third-sexers. Brooks examines both high and low literature, pornography, postmodern theory, and writing that would seem to answer Lacan’s injunction to move “beyond the phallus.” Witty and engaging, Every Inch a Woman makes an innovative contribution to sexuality, gender, and women’s studies, as well as psychoanalytic theory and criticism. SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES 2005, 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1209-5 / 978-0-7748-1209-21 hc $85.00 0-7748-1210-9 / 978-0-7748-1210-8 pb $29.95 Carellin Brooks was a Rhodes Scholar and holds a Master’s in English literature from Oxford University. She is the editor of Bad Jobs and co-editor of Carnal Nation. Queer Youth in the Province of the “Severely Normal” Gloria Filax Alberta in the 1990s was marked by active, provincial government contestation of the legal rights of sexual minority citizens. Provincial Premier Ralph Klein defended this position by claiming that “severely normal” Albertans were not in favour of recognizing homosexuality as a protected category in the provincial human rights code. Gloria Filax explores how youth identities were and are constructed through dominant and often competing discourses about youth, sexuality, and gender, and how queer youth in the province of Alberta negotiated the contradictions of these discourses. She juxtaposes the voices of queer young people in Alberta with discourses that claim expert knowledge about young people’s lives. She also explores what queer youth have to say about their lives in relation to renditions of homosexuality from the Alberta Report, a weekly magazine published in the 1990s that, despite its fiscal marginality, had significant impact on social values in Alberta. Queer Youth in the Province of the “Severely Normal” is important because it presents the voices of queer youth in the context of expert and popular discourses that often overwhelmingly deny the value of their lives. A significant contribution to queer social science scholarship, this book will be of interest to readers interested in youth, gender, and sexuality studies. SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES » Also available Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in Twentieth- Century Fictions Jean Bobby Noble – see page 46 Gloria Filax is an assistant professor with the Master of Arts, Integrated Studies Program at Athabasca University. 2006, 200 pages, 6 x 9” 10 b/w photos 0-7748-1245-1 / 978-0-7748-1245-0 hc $85.00 “Brooks could have easily called this project ‘every inch a winner’! This is a smart and sexy investigation of the compelling and very queer figure of ‘phallic femininity,’ an unrelentingly seductive and contradictory twentieth-century trope. A must-read for anyone working in gender studies, queer theory, feminist theory, and studies in the social construction of the body.” -- Jean Bobby Noble, author of Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in Twentieth- Century Fictions SEXUALITY STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 35 SOCIOLOGY / GENDER STUDIES Sex Workers in the Maritimes Talk Back Leslie Ann Jeffrey and Gayle MacDonald Sex workers are not uncommon “objects” of study for academics and policy makers. Policies that impact sex work and theories about the lives of sex workers are often developed without sex workers’ input and may reinforce existing stigma. Fieldwork studies on the topic are rare, as are perceptions that sex workers are capable of their own analyses of the social and political world in which they work. Leslie Ann Jeffrey and Gayle MacDonald interview sex workers in three Maritime cities and those who work around them: police, health-care providers, community workers/advocates, members of neighbourhood associations, and politicians. Perceptions and analyses of violence and safety, health and risk, politics and policy, media influence, and the public are presented through the words of sex workers and contrast sharply with commonly held opinions. Given recent Parliamentary recommendations to decriminalize prostitution, Sex Workers in the Maritimes Talk Back represents a timely shift to public discussions about sex work. Engaging and accessible, this book will be of interest to public policy practitioners, students of social and political science, community advocates, police, and sex workers and their families. Leslie Ann Jeffrey is an associate professor in the Department of History and Politics, University of New Brunswick, Saint John. She is the author of Sex and Borders: Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand. Gayle MacDonald is a professor in the Department of Sociology at St. Thomas University. She is the editor of Feminism, Law, Inclusion: Intersectionality in Action. NOVEMBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1331-8 / 978-0-7748-1331-0 hc $85.00 » Also available Sex and Borders Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand Leslie Ann Jeffrey – see page 46 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847736 Law and Citizenship Edited by the Law Commission of Canada Long confined to the study of nationality, citizenship was not always considered a major concern of social scientists. In recent decades, however, the concept of citizenship has generated significant interest and intellectual debate in a variety of academic contexts. Law and Citizenship provides a framework for analyzing citizenship by paying attention to the borders and boundaries of citizenship regimes. These borders and boundaries are shifting because of immigration and refugee flows, changing movement of persons within economic communities and areas of free trade, and the rise of nationalist movements within multinational states. All of these shifts raise fundamental issues: How are traditional notions of citizenship erecting borders against those who are excluded? What are the impacts of changing notions of state, borders, and participation on our concepts of citizenship? Within territorial borders, to what extent are citizens able to participate, given that the principles of accountability, transparency, and representativeness remain ideals? Law and Citizenship will appeal to scholars and students in law and politics as well as to anyone interested in the idea of citizenship in contemporary society. LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES 2006, 232 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1299-0 / 978-0-7748-1299-3 hc $85.00 The Law Commission of Canada is an independent federal law reform agency that advises Parliament on how to improve and modernize Canada’s laws. Courts and Federalism Judicial Doctrine in the United States, Australia, and Canada Gerald Baier Courts and Federalism examines recent developments in the judicial review of federalism in the United States, Australia, and Canada. Gerald Baier argues that the judicial review of Canadian federalism is under-investigated by political scientists. New institutionalist literature in political science suggests that courts matter as sites of governmental conflict and that they rely on processes of reasoning and decision making that can be distinguished from the political. Baier proposes that the idea of judicial doctrine is necessary for a better understanding of judicial reasoning, especially about federalism. To bolster this assertion, he presents detailed surveys of recent judicial doctrine in the US, Australia, and Canada. The evidence demonstrates two things: first, that specific, traceable doctrines are commonly used to settle division-of-power disputes, and second, that the use of doctrine in judicial reasoning makes a positive contribution to the operation of a federal system. Courts and Federalism will appeal to readers interested in the comparative study of law and government as well as the interaction of law and federalism in contemporary society. “In this innovative exploration of Anglo-American federalism, the arc of the metaphysical pendulum embraces legal theory, judicial reasoning, and political calculation. An original work that draws upon law and politics, Baier’s study offers fresh perspective on a familiar topic: the division of powers. The author demonstrates that in Canadian legal debate an intellectual life exists beyond the Charter.” – David E. Smith, FRSC, Professor Emeritus, Political Studies, University of Saskatchewan Gerald Baier is a professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. 2006, 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1235-4 / 978-0-7748-1235-1 hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES LAW LAW AND SOCIETY » Also available in the Legal Dimensions Series, edited by the Law Commission of Canada Law and Risk What Is a Crime? – See page 50 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 37 Bar Codes Women in the Legal Profession Jean McKenzie Leiper Bar Codes documents twelve years in the lives of a group of Ontario women lawyers. Shakespeare’s Portia provides an overarching metaphor, reminding readers of women’s attempts to fit into an unfamiliar culture. Sometimes the simple act of robing can enhance a woman lawyer’s identity and grant her legitimacy. Like Portia, she is transformed from “unlessoned girl” to wise counsel. However, women also face a countervailing image, that of the powerful professional gentleman symbolizing excellence. Women encounter the norms of the legal culture when they enter law school and repeatedly throughout their careers – in institutions anchored in masculine customs. Because competing work and family responsibilities continue to burden professional women, time is a strong theme in this book. Temporal stress reflects concerns about family and friends, periodic sleep deprivation, and the constant pressure of overloaded schedules. Time is a form of social capital, a gendered resource that favours men in the profession. Professional practices affect women’s career paths, and this book examines ways in which careers are sometimes broken, twisted, or attenuated, adding to mounting evidence of marked gender differences in opportunities for advancement. Bar Codes will appeal to scholars in gender, law and society, the sociology of work, not to mention women lawyers. Jean McKenzie Leiper is Professor Emerita at the Department of Sociology, King’s University College, University of Western Ontario. LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES OCTOBER 2006 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” 9 tables, 1 figure 0-7748-1319-9 / 978-0-7748-1319-8  hc $85.00 » Also available Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould Joan Brockman – see page 46 LAW AND SOCIETY / GENDER STUDIES “Bar Codes offers compelling insights into the balancing act of career and family among professionals, specifically how the careers of women lawyers are shaped, undermined, or even derailed as personal biographies confront rigid professional structures. Jean McKenzie Leiper challenges the elitist and exclusionary culture of law practice through rigorous and nuanced interpretation of in-depth interviews with over one hundred lawyers. This book will be of wide interest to scholars of the sociology of work and occupations, legal education, and feminist theory, as well as deserving of serious attention by lawyers, law professors, and law society and bar association leadership.” – Fiona Kay teaches in the Department of Sociology at Queen’s University. She is co-editor of Diversity, Social Capital, and the Welfare State. www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847738 Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies Infanticide in Canada Kirsten Johnson Kramar This book traces twentieth-century Canadian criminal justice responses to women who kill their newly born babies. Kirsten Kramar provides an interdisciplinary feminist approach to the study of infanticide law, examining and linking historical, sociological, and legal scholarship. Drawing on a wide range of original data sources (provincial and federal indictment case files, coroner’s records, reported legal cases, Hansard Parliamentary Debates, official crime statistics, media reports, and expert medical texts), she examines in detail the legislative history and infanticide case law, as well as the range of relevant medical discourses from the past 100 years. By doing this, she provides a more nuanced approach to the debates around the broader issues of the medicalization of women’s deviance – one that reveals some of the political dangers inherent in hasty critiques of infanticide law, and shows the value of careful interdisciplinary analysis for studies in the history of law and socio-legal relations. Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies makes an important contribution to the international literature on maternal neonaticide as well as the medicalization of deviance, and will be of interest to those working in law, sociology, criminology, women’s studies, and gender history. Kirsten Johnson Kramar teaches in the Department of Sociology at the University of Winnipeg. 2005, 240 pages, 6 x 9” 7 tables 0-7748-1176-5 / 978-0-7748-1176-7 hc $85.00 0-7748-1177-3 / 978-0-7748-1177-4 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities Susan G. Drummond Comparative law and legal anthropology have traditionally restricted themselves to their own fields of inquiry. Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities turns this tendency on its head and investigates what happens when the voices of each discipline are invited to speak to each other. Susan Drummond forges this hybrid form of comparative work through studies of Gitano marriage law as it emerges in a Western European state, in a modern urban centre, and in particular communities and families. Drummond’s mapping of Gitano marriage law is grounded in ethnographic fieldwork in Andalucia. The study draws initially from the tradition of comparative law to focus on the emergence of Spanish state family law in a predominantly national and international context. Drummond then adopts the role of legal anthropologist to examine a particular legal culture that exists within, and also beyond, the Spanish state: that of the Gitanos and the transnational Roma. Ultimately, she brings the international, national, and cultural dimensions of law into play with one another and contemplates how all of these influences bear on the spirit of Andalusian Gitano marriage law. The result is an ethos of marriage law in a thoroughly mixed legal jurisdiction. This book will appeal to scholars and students in comparative law and legal anthropology, as well as readers interested in Roma studies in general, and the Gitanos in particular. Susan G. Drummond is an associate professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University. 2005, 288 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-0925-6 / 978-0-7748-0925-2 hc $85.00 0-7748-0926-4 / 978-0-7748-0926-9 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Critical Disability Theory Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law Edited by Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin People with disabilities in Canada inhabit a system of deep structural, economic, social, political, legal, and cultural inequality -- a regime of dis-citizenship. Despite the widespread belief that Canada is a country of liberty, equality, and inclusiveness, many persons with disabilities experience social exclusion and marginalization. They are socially constructed as second-class citizens. Conventional understandings of disability are dependent on assumptions that characterize disability as misfortune and by implication privilege the “normal” over the “abnormal.” Consequently, it is presumed that societal organization based upon able-bodied and -minded norms is inevitable and that the best we can do is show sympathy or pity. The essays in Critical Disability Theory contend instead that achieving equality for the disabled is not fundamentally a question of medicine or health, nor is it an issue of sensitivity or compassion. Rather, it is a question of politics, and of power and powerlessness. Critical Disability Theory argues that we need new ways to think about disability, a new understanding of participatory citizenship that encompasses the disabled, new policies to respond to their needs, and a new vision of their entitlements. This collection will interest policy makers, professionals, academics, and activists. Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin are professors in the Faculty of Law at Dalhousie University. 2005, 352 pages, 6 x 9” 11 figures, 7 tables 0-7748-1203-6 / 978-0-7748-1203-0 hc $85.00 0-7748-1204-4 / 978-0-7748-1204-7 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES LAW AND SOCIETY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 39 Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice Canadian Sanctuary Incidents, Power, and Law Randy K. Lippert Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice closely examines sanctuary practice in Canada. Randy Lippert suggests that, far from being a coherent social movement, sanctuary practice is a localized and isolated phenomenon, and often not primarily religious in orientation. It is also remarkably successful -- in every documented incident, state authorities were kept at bay and providers avoided arrest. In most cases, migrants also ultimately received legal status. Drawing on theories of governmentality, Lippert traces the emergence of this practice to a shift in responsibility for refugees and immigrants from the state to churches and communities. Here sanctuary practices and spaces are shaped by a form of pastoral power that targets needs and operates through sacrifice, and by a sovereign power that is exceptional, territorial, and spectacular. Correspondingly, law plays a complex role in sanctuary, appearing variously as a form of oppression, a game, and a source of majestic authority that overshadows the state. A thorough and original account of contemporary sanctuary practice, this book tackles theoretical and methodological questions in governmentality and socio-legal studies concerning methodology, nonliberal power, the role of legal narratives, and the nature of resistance. Randy K. Lippert is an associate professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at the University of Windsor. 2005, 240 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1249-4 / 978-0-7748-1249-8 hc $85.00 0-7748-1250-8 / 978-0-7748-1250-4 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670-1940 Edited by Louis A. Knafla and Jonathan Swainger Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670-1940 examines the legal history of the north-west frontier, from the earliest years of European-Native contact in the seventeenth century to the mid-1900s. Challenging myths about a peaceful west and prairie exceptionalism, the book explores the substance of prairie legal history and the degree to which the region’s mentality is rooted in the historical experience of distinctive prairie peoples. The chapters focus on what is distinctive in prairie legal culture. By approaching the issue from a variety of perspectives -- those of colonial administrators, fur company employees, Native peoples, women, men, entrepreneurs, judges, magistrates, and the police, among others -- the authors find evidence of a conscious effort to apply broad, non-regional experiences to seemingly familiar, local issues. The ways in which prairie peoples perceived themselves and their relationships to a wider world were directly framed by notions of law and legal remedy shaped by prairie history. This collection will be of interest to students and scholars of Canadian history, legal history, sociology, and criminology, and anyone interested in the legal culture of the Canadian west from the frontier days to the present. Louis A. Knafla is Professor Emeritus of History at the University of Calgary. Jonathan Swainger is an associate professor of History at the University of Northern British Columbia and co- editor, with Constance Backhouse, of People and Place: Historical Influences on Legal Culture. 2005, 360 pages, 6 x 9” 2 b/w photos, 7 maps, 9 figures, 3 tables 0-7748-1166-8 / 978-0-7748-1166-8 hc $85.00 0-7748-1167-6 / 978-0-7748-1167-5 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES LAW AND SOCIETY Governing with the Charter Legislative and Judicial Activism and Framers’ Intent James B. Kelly Shortlisted for the 2005 Donner Prize for the best book on public policy. Since the introduction of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms in 1982, the question of judicial power and its relationship to parliamentary democracy has been an important one in Canadian politics. Some critics, suspicious of what they perceive as the “activism” of “unelected and unaccountable” judges, view the increased power of the Supreme Court as a direct challenge to parliament. But has parliamentary democracy been weakened by judicial responses to the Charter? In Governing with the Charter, James Kelly clearly demonstrates that our current democratic deficit is not the result of the Supreme Court’s judicial activism. On the contrary, an activist framers’ intent surrounds the Charter, and the Supreme Court has simply, and appropriately, responded to this new constitutional environment. While the Supreme Court is admittedly a political actor, it is not the sole interpreter of the Charter, as the court, the cabinet, and bureaucracy all respond to the document, which has ensured the proper functioning of constitutional supremacy in Canada. A significant contribution to law and society studies, Governing with the Charter will be widely read by political scientists, legal scholars, parliamentarians, public servants, and students of the machinery of government. James B. Kelly is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at Concordia University. 2005, 336 pages, 6 x 9” 17 tables 0-7748-1211-7 / 978-0-7748-1211-5 hc $85.00 0-7748-1212-5 / 978-0-7748-1212-2 pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847740 The Last Word Media Coverage of the Supreme Court of Canada Florian Sauvageau, David Schneiderman, and David Taras Media coverage of the Supreme Court of Canada has emerged as a crucial factor not only for judges and journalists but also for the public. It’s the media, after all, that decide which court rulings to cover and how. They translate highly complex judgments into concise and meaningful news stories that will appeal to, and be understood by, the general public. Thus, judges lose control of the message once they hand down decisions, and journalists have the last word. To show how the Supreme Court has fared under the media spotlight, Sauvageau, Schneiderman, and Taras examine a year in the life  of the court and then focus on the media coverage of four high-profile decisions: the Marshall case, about Aboriginal rights; the Vriend case, about gay rights; the Quebec Secession Reference; and the Sharpe child pornography case. They explore the differences between television and newspaper coverage, national and regional reporting, and the French- and English-language media. They also describe how judges and journalists understand and interact with one another amid often-clashing legal and journalistic cultures, offering a rich and detailed account of the relationship between two of the most important institutions in Canadian life. Florian Sauvageau is a professor of communications at Université Laval in Québec and Director of the Centre d’études sur les médias/ Centre for Media Studies. David Schneiderman is an associate professor of law at the University of Toronto. David Taras is a professor in the Faculty of Communication and Culture at the University of Calgary. 2005, 240 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1243-5 / 978-0-7748-1243-6 hc $85.00 0-7748-1244-3 / 978-0-7748-1244-3 pb $24.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Canadian Yearbook of International Law Volume XLIII, 2005 Edited by Donald M. McRae Since its advent in 1961, The Canadian Yearbook 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 development of Canadian research on international law; and to make available documents and commentaries that reveal the practice of Canadian institutions in matters of international law. UBC Press is honoured to have been involved with this venerable project, and is proud to celebrate the publication of its forty-third volume this year. 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 lasting 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 fields of public international law, private international law, and conflict 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 2006 650 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1359-8 / 978-0-7748-1359-4 hc $145.00 LAW LAW / CONFLICT MANAGEMENTLAW AND SOCIETY Negotiating Buck Naked Doukhobors, Public Policy, and Conflict Resolution Gregory J. Cran For eighty years, the media represented the Sons of Freedom, a radical group of Russian Doukhobors, through stories of nude demonstrations, children kidnapped by the RCMP, the torching of schools and buildings, and the bombing of railways and bridges. These events created consternation for governments, orthodox Doukhobors, their neighbours and the public – until the mid-1980s, when an accord was negotiated between the Doukhobors and government. Negotiating Buck Naked examines how the accord was reached, why it worked when numerous other interventions failed, and how it changed the patterns of conflict between the factions. Gregory J. Cran develops a theoretical framework for understanding the process of dispute resolution, emphasizing that competing discourses are juxtaposed and that these different but equally valid narratives must be negotiated. Using this approach, Cran extracts from the Doukhobor conflict valuable lessons for understanding the nature of both terrorism and hegemonic practices, and traces how we view conflict and intervention from a Western perspective. Negotiating Buck Naked offers new insights for dealing with conflict situations that are viewed as intractable. It will appeal to scholars and students in conflict resolution, public administration, anthropology, sociology, communications, and history, as well as anyone interested in the history of the Doukhobors and the Sons of Freedom in Canada. Gregory J. Cran is Director of the School of Peace and Conflict Management at Royal Roads University. 2006, 192 pages, 6 x 9” 1 map 0-7748-1258-3 / 978-0-7748-1258-0 hc $85.00 ASIAN STUDIES  / POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 41 Zina, Transnational Feminism, and the Moral Regulation of Pakistani Women Shahnaz Khan The Zina Ordinance is part of the Hadood Ordinances that were promulgated in 1979 by the military dictator General Zia-ul-Haq, a self- proclaimed president of Pakistan. Since then, tens of thousands of Pakistani women have been charged and incarcerated under the ordinance, which governs illicit sex. Although most of these women are subsequently released for lack of evidence, they spend months or years in jail before trial. To date, these laws still remain in effect, despite international calls for their repeal. Over a five-year-period, Shahnaz Khan interviewed women incarcerated under the zina laws in Pakistan. She argues that the zina laws help situate morality within the individual, thus de- emphasizing the prevalence of societal injustice. She also examines the production and reception of knowledge in the west about women in the third world, identifying a productive tension between living in the west and doing research in the third world.  She concludes that transnational feminist solidarity can help women identify the linkages between the local and global and challenge oppressive practices internationally. This analysis will appeal to scholars and students of gender, law, human rights, and Islamic/Middle Eastern studies. Shahnaz Khan is a professor in the Women’s Studies/Global Studies Program at Wilfrid Laurier University. 2006, 160 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1258-0 / 978-0-7748-1285-6 hc $85.00 Tibet and Nationalist China’s Frontier Intrigues and Ethnopolitics, 1928-49 Hsiao-ting Lin Hsiao-ting Lin is a Visiting Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. China’s policies towards Tibet and other ethnic border territories during the political reign of Chiang Kai-shek and the Nationalists are often understood as a deliberate exercise of power. In this groundbreaking study, Hsiao-ting Lin demonstrates that the frontier was the subject neither of concerted aggression on the part of a centralized and indoctrinated Chinese government, nor of an ideologically driven nationalist ethnopolitics. Lin utilizes recently declassified Chinese official documents to reveal how the Nationalist sovereignty over Tibet and other border regions was more the result of rhetorical grandstanding on the part of Chiang Kai-shek and his nationalist regime than a definite plan to exert control over the region. He reveals that it was not until the Sino-Japanese war (1937-45) that the besieged wartime Nationalists took the opportunity to push Han Chinese authority farther west. Whether a matter of state building or regime survival, this development pressed postwar China’s territorial extension of its previously imaginary state control into Central Asia, the consequences of which still reverberate in the region. Tibet and Nationalist China’s Frontier makes a crucial contribution to the understanding of past and present China-Tibet relations. A counterpoint to erroneous historical assumptions, this book will change the way Tibetologists and modern Chinese historians frame future studies of the region. CONTEMPORARY CHINESE STUDIES SERIES » Also available Frontier People Han Settlers in Minority Areas of China Mette Halskov Hansen – see page 46 SEPTEMBER 2006 304 pages, est., 6 x 9” 2 maps, approx. 10 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1301-6 / 978-0-7748-1301-3 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847742 Reclaiming Adat Contemporary Malaysian Film and Literature Khoo Gaik Cheng “One of the most cogent analyses I have read on the cinema of a Southeast Asian country. Well-versed in both literary theory and film theory, Khoo has accomplished an amazing feat.” – John A. Lent, author of Animation in Asia and the Pacific In the early 1990s, the animist and Hindu traces in adat, or Malay custom, became contentious for resurgent Islam in Malaysia. Reclaiming Adat fo- cuses on the filmmakers, intellectuals, and writers who reclaimed adat to counter the homogenizing aspects of both Islamic discourse and globaliza- tion in this period. They practised their project of recuperation with an emphasis on sexuality and a return to archaic forms such as magic and traditional healing. Using close textual readings of literature and film, Khoo Gaik Cheng reveals the tensions between gender, modernity, and nation. Khoo weaves a wealth of cultural theory into a rare analysis of Malay cinema and the work of new Malaysian anglophone writers. Reclaiming Adat makes an essential contribution to our knowl- edge of the complexities embedded in modern Malaysian culture, politics, and identity. The book will be a useful source for students interested in postcolonial film and literature, Asian culture, and gender studies, as well as the general reader keen to learn about contemporary Malaysia. Khoo Gaik Cheng is Associate Lecturer in the Faculty of Arts, Australian National University in Canberra. 2005, 272 pages, 6 x 9” 9 photos, 1 table 0-7748-1172-2 / 978-0-7748-1172-9 hc $85.00 0-7748-1173-0 / 978-0-7748-1173-6 pb $29.95 ASIAN PB RIGHTS HELD BY SINGAPORE UNIVERSITY PRESS Voices Rising Asian Canadian Cultural Activism Xiaoping Li Xiaoping Li is an independent researcher and sessional instructor in the Department of Social Science at Columbia College, Vancouver. In the late twentieth century, Western multicultural societies wrestled with questions of cultural difference, identity, and otherness. In Canada, activists from racialized communities took leading roles in the struggle over Canadian identity. Voices Rising examines Asian Canadian political and cultural activism around community building, identity making, racial equity, and social justice. Informed by a postcolonial and postmodern cultural critique, Voices Rising traces the trajectory of progressive cultural discourse generated by Asian Canadian cultural activists over the course of several generations. Xiaoping Li draws on historical sources and personal testimonies to convincingly demonstrate how culture acts as a means of engagement with the political and social world. As an interdisciplinary inquiry addressing topical issues of “race,” ethnicity, identity, and transculturalism, Voices Rising will be welcomed by scholars, researchers, and students in Canadian studies, cultural studies, ethnic histories, postcolonial theory, globalization studies, diaspora theory, and transcultural analysis. The general reader interested in Canadian identity and cultural history will also find this book accessible and useful. » Also available The Chinese in Vancouver, 1945-80 The Pursuit of Identity and Power Wing-Chung Ng 1999, 256 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-0733-4 / 978-0-7748-0733-3 paper $29.95 ASIAN STUDIES / CULTURE OCTOBER 2006 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 30 b/w photos 0-7748-1221-4 / 978-0-7748-1221-4 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847743 ASIAN STUDIES / ARCHAEOLOGY Gandharan Buddhism Archaeology, Art, Texts Edited by Pia Brancaccio and Kurt Behrendt The ancient region of Gandhara, with its prominent Buddhist heritage, has long fascinated scholars of art history, archaeology, and textual studies. Recent discoveries of inscriptions, text fragments, sites, and artworks have added new pieces to the Gandharan puzzle, redefining how we understand the region and its cultural complexity. The essays in this volume reassess Gandharan Buddhism in light of these findings, utilizing a multidisciplinary approach that illuminates the complex historical and cultural dynamics of the region. By integrating archaeology, art history, numismatics, epigraphy, and textual sources, the contributors articulate the nature of Gandharan Buddhism and its practices, along with the significance of the relic tradition. Contributions by several giants in the field, including Shoshin Kuwayama, John Rosenfield, and the late Maurizio Taddei, set the geographical, historical, and archaeological parameters for the collection. Gandharan Buddhism will appeal to a diverse readership, including those interested in the early Buddhist religious tradition of Asia and its art, as well as specialists in South and Central Asian Buddhist art, archaeology, and texts. Pia Brancaccio is an assistant professor of art history in the department of Visual Studies at Drexel University. Kurt Behrendt is an assistant curator in the department of Asian art at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. 2006, 328 pages, 6 x 9” 110 b/w illustrations, 4 maps 0-7748-1080-7 / 978-0-7748-1080-7 hc $85.00 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES A BUDDHA DHARMA KYOKAI FOUNDATION BOOK ON BUDDHISM AND COMPARATIVE RELIGION Journey to the Ice Age Discovering an Ancient World Peter L. Storck “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’s Quirks and Quarks Now available in paperback, Journey to the Ice Age is the winner of several awards, including: The 2004 Floyd S. Chalmers Award for the best book written on the history of Ontario, awarded by the Champlain Society. The Clio Award for Ontario, presented by the Canadian Historical Association for the best book on Ontario regional history. The Public Communication Award of the Canadian Archaeological Association. Peter L. Storck is Senior Curator Emeritus at the Department of Anthropology, Royal Ontario Museum. 2004, 376 pages, 6.5 x 9.5” 41 b/w photos, 21 maps, 3 tables 0-7748-1028-9 / 978-0-7748-1028-9 hc $39.95 0-7748-1029-7 / 978-0-7748-1029-6 pb $29.95 PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE ROYAL ONTARIO MUSEUM ARCHAEOLOGY / NATIVE STUDIES Haida Gwaii Human History and Environment from the Time of Loon to the Time of the Iron People Edited by Daryl W. Fedje and Rolf W. Mathewes Haida Gwaii, also known as the Queen Charlotte Islands, has fascinated scientists, historians, and travellers for decades. This book collects the results of extensive and varied field research and carefully integrates them with earlier archaeological, ethnohistorical, and paleoenvironmental work. It imparts significant new information about the natural history of Haida Gwaii and the adjacent areas of Hecate Strait. Chapters analyze new data on ice retreat, shoreline and sea level change, faunal communities, and culture history, providing a comprehensive picture of the history of the islands from the late glacial through the prehistoric period, to the time of European contact. Much of the archaeological work was conducted with the direct participation of members of the Haida Nation. As a complement to the scientific approach of the research, two chapters provide a Haida perspective, explaining the value of traditional oral records and recounting several oral histories, including that of Taadl, the loon, which takes us back to the beginning of time. Haida Gwaii will be of interest to scholars and students in archaeology and anthropology, and those with an interest in the environmental and cultural history of Haida Gwaii. Daryl W. Fedje is an archaeologist with Parks Canada in Victoria, British Columbia. Rolf W. Mathewes is Professor of Biological Sciences at Simon Fraser University. 2005, 448 pages, 6 x 9” 86 figures, 35 tables 0-7748-0921-3 / 978-0-7748-0921-4 hc $95.00 0-7748-0922-1 / 978-0-7748-0922-1 pb $39.95 PACIFIC RIM ARCHAEOLOGY SERIES ARCHAEOLOGY / NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847744 GEOGRAPHY River of Memory The Everlasting Columbia William D. Layman The Columbia River of today bears little resemblance to the river Native Americans, First Nations, and settlers knew in the early twentieth century. Engineering has transformed much of the river into a series of large reservoirs contained by fourteen hydroelectric dams. While many grieved the loss of the free-flowing river, others embraced a newly tamed waterway that could control floods, irrigate desert lands, and supply electrical power for the growing region. River of Memory honours a place and time now gone from view. It restores an unfettered Columbia through more than ninety historical photographs that capture the river as it once appeared. This extraordinary visual record is accompanied by the words of early explorers, surveyors, and naturalists who wrote about specific places along the river and by the work of contemporary Canadian and American writers and poets. Organized to carry the reader from the mouth of the Columbia where it enters the ocean to its source in eastern British Columbia, the narrative introduces the natural history of the river through the archetypal journey of salmon returning to the river’s headwaters in Columbia Lake. Introducing each section are colour illustrations of salmon and other indigenous fish by noted artist Joseph Tomelleri. River of Memory fosters connections between the river’s natural and human histories by encouraging readers to linger along the river’s shores and spend time reflecting on its dramatic mountain and plateau landscapes. 2006, 168 pages, 11 x 9” 130  colour and duotone illustrations 0-7748-1303-2 / 978-0-7748-1303-7 pb $29.95 William D. Layman is a recipient of the James B. Castles Award from the Center for Columbia River History and author of Native River: The Columbia Remembered. Contributors include Jeannette Armstrong, Gloria Bird, Peter Christensen, Tim McNulty, Kathleen Dean Moore, Eileen Pearkes, Theodore Roethke, Kim Stafford, William Stafford, Robert Sund, David Wagoner, and Elizabeth Woody. Geography of British Columbia, second edition People and Places in Transition Brett McGillivray Why is British Columbia unique within Canada? What forces have made the landscape so rugged and climate so varied? Why did non- Natives come to the area and what impact has their presence had on First Nations? What prompted so many Asian immigrants to arrive in the province and then leave for other parts of the country? How have the rich resources of the land been exploited and managed historically and today? This new edition of Geography of British Columbia discusses these and many other aspects of this distinctive province. Brett McGillivray focuses first on the combination of physical processes that produced a spectacular variety of mountains, lakes, fjords, forests, and minerals, explaining how the land was shaped and what hazards can remake it. A concise examination of BC historical geography follows, covering First Nations ways of life, colonization, Asian immigration, and the bitter history of institutionalized racism. The text also contains a detailed description of the economic geography of the province, with chapters on forestry, the fishery, metal mining, energy supply and demand, agriculture, water, and tourism. It addresses contemporary issues of urbanization, economic development, and resource management. Fully updated statistics, graphs, and maps inform this comprehensive exploration of British Columbia. Geography of British Columbia is an essential part of the library for teachers, students, and scholars. Brett McGillivray teaches geography of British Columbia at Capilano College, North Vancouver. 2005, 296 pages, 8 x 10” 16 b/w photos, 140 figures, 78 tables 0-7748-1253-2 / 978-0-7748-1253-5 hc $95.00 0-7748-1254-0 / 978-0-7748-1254-2 pb $39.95 » Also available Vanishing British Columbia Michael Kluckner 2005, 224 pages, 8.5 x 11” 0-7748-1125-0 / 978-0-7748-1125-5 cloth $49.95 DEVELOPMENT STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 45 Development’s Displacements Economies, Ecologies, and Cultures at Risk Edited by Peter Vandergeest, Pablo Idahosa, and Pablo S. Bose The crisis of “development refugees” – those forced to relocate not by wars or political conflicts but rather because of development policies, programs and projects – is becoming increasingly prominent across the globe, as multilateral agencies, social movements and state authorities struggle to cope. While existing studies on development-induced displacement have focused on issues such as resettlement and compensation for those displaced by projects, our volume seeks to address displacement as a broader and more multi-layered phenomenon. A series of illustrative case studies drawn from around the globe provide causal accounts of why and how displacement occurs, what its effects on communities, ecosystems, and economies look like, and the normative or ethical positions held by key actors involved. Contributors offer economic, political, and cultural analyses, as well as extensive ethnographic field research, to present a picture of displacement that illustrates the depth as well as the breadth of the issue. By shedding light on this increasingly widespread global problem, Development’s Displacements makes an important contribution to the field of international development studies. This collection will be of interest to students and practitioners in political science, geography, environmental studies, sociology, and philosophy. Peter Vandergeest is an associate professor of sociology and Director of the York Centre for Asian Research at York University. Pablo Idahosa is an associate professor in social sciences and Coordinator of the African Studies Program, York University. Pablo S. Bose is a lecturer in the International Development Studies Program at Trent University and a research associate with the Centre for Refugee Studies at York University. OCTOBER 2006 304 pages, est., 6 x 9” 3 figures, 24 tables 0-7748-1205-2 / 978-0-7748-1205-4 hc $85.00 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847746 Sex and Borders Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand Leslie Ann Jeffrey 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0873-X 978-0-7748-0873-6 Training the Excluded for Work Marjorie Griffin Cohen, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1007-6 978-0-7748-1007-4 Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in 20th-Century Fictions Jean Bobby Noble 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0997-3 978-0-7748-0997-9 Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould Joan Brockman 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0835-7 978-0-7748-0835-4 If I Had a Hammer Retraining That Really Works Margaret Little 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1119-6 978-0-7748-1119-4 China in World Politics, 2nd edition Policies, Processes, Prospects Judith F. Kornberg and John R. Faust 2005, pb $34.95 0-7748-1180-3 978-0-7748-1180-4 Gutenberg in Shanghai Chinese Print Capitalism, 1876-1937 Christopher A. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1041-6 978-0-7748-1041-8 Images in Asian Religions Text and Contexts Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara, eds. 2004, hc $85.00 0-7748-0948-5 978-0-7748-0948-1 Frontier People Han Settlers in Minority Areas of China Mette Halskov Hansen 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1179-X 978-0-7748-1179-8 Japan’s Modern Prophet Uchimura Kanzô, 1861- 1930 John F. Howes 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1146-3 978-0-7748-1146-0 Wired to the World, Chained to the Home Telework in Daily Life Penny Gurstein 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0847-0 978-0-7748-0847-7 ASIAN STUDIES GENDER STUDIES ANTHROPOLOGY / ASIAN STUDIES / GENDER STUDIES BACKLIST The Dominion and the Rising Sun Canada Encounters Japan, 1929-41 John D. Meehan 2004, pb $32.95 0-7748-1121-8 978-0-7748-1121-7 Obedient Autonomy Chinese Intellectuals and the Achievement of Orderly Life Erika E.S. Evasdottir 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0930-2 978-0-7748-0930-6 Hunters and Bureaucrats Power, Knowledge, and Aboriginal-State Relations in the Southwest Yukon Paul Nadasdy 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0984-1 978-0-7748-0984-9 Do Glaciers Listen? Local Knowledge, Colonial Encounters, and Social Imagination Julie Cruikshank 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1187-0 978-0-7748-1187-3 Being a Tourist Finding Meaning in Pleasure Travel Julia Harrison 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-0978-7 978-0-7748-0978-8 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians T.F. McIlwraith’s Field Letters, 1922–4 John Barker and Douglas Cole, eds. 2004, pb $34.95 0-7748-0980-9 978-0-7748-0980-1 Imagining Difference Legend, Curse, and Spectacle in a Canadian Mining Town Leslie A. Robertson 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1093-9 978-0-7748-1093-7 ANTHROPOLOGY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 47 Animals and Nature Cultural Myths, Cultural Realities Rod Preece 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-0725-3 978-0-7748-0725-8 Bioregionalism and Civil Society Democratic Challenges to Corporate Globalism Mike Carr 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0945-0 978-0-7748-0945-0 Anatomy of a Conflict Identity, Knowledge, and Emotion in Old-Growth Forests Terre Satterfield 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0893-4 978-0-7748-0893-4 Biotechnology Unglued Science, Society, and Social Cohesion Michael D. Mehta, ed. 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1134-X 978-0-7748-1134-7 Game in the Garden A Human History of Wildlife in Western Canada to 1940 George W. Colpitts 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0963-9 978-0-7748-0963-4 At the Edge Sustainable Develop- ment in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0837-3 978-0-7748-0837-8 Taking Stands Gender and the Sustainability of Rural Communities Maureen G. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1018-1 978-0-7748-1018-0 Canadian Natural Resource and Environ- mental Policy, 2nd ed. Melody Hessing, Michael Howlett, and Tracy Sum- merville, eds. 2004, pb $34.95 0-7748-1181-1 978-0-7748-1181-1 The Integrity Gap Canada’s Environmental Policy and Institutions Eugene Lee and Anthony Perl 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0986-8 978-0-7748-0986-3 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability A Farming Systems Analysis Glen Filson 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1105-6 978-0-7748-1105-7 Second Growth Community Economic Development in Rural British Columbia Sean Markey, John Pierce, Kelly Vodden, and Mark Roseland 2005, pb $34.95 0-7748-1059-9 978-0-7748-1059-3 A Dynamic Balance Social Capital and Sustainable Community Development Ann Dale and Jenny Onyx, eds. 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1144-7 978-0-7748-1144-6 GEOGRAPHY / ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES BACKLIST The 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty Sharing Conservation Burdens and Benefits M.P. Shepard and A.W. Argue 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1142-0 978-0-7748-1142-2 The Cost of Climate Policy Mark Jaccard, John Nyboer, and Bryn Sadownik 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0951-5 978-0-7748-0951-1 This Elusive Land Women and the Canadian Environment Melody Hessing et al., eds. 2005, pb $34.95 0-7748-1107-2 978-0-7748-1107-1 GEOGRAPHY ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES Vanishing British Columbia Michael Kluckner 2005, hc $49.95 0-7748-1125-0 978-0-7748-1125-5 River of Memory The Everlasting Columbia William D. Layman 2005, pb $29.95 CRO 0-7748-1303-2 978-0-7748-1303-7 Geography of British Columbia,2nd edition People and Landscapes in Transition Brett McGillivray 2005, pb $39.95 0-7748-1254-0 978-0-7748-1254-2 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847748 HISTORY BACKLIST A Trading Nation Canadian Trade Policy from Colonialism to Globalization Michael Hart 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0895-0 978-0-7748-0895-8 Telling Tales Essays in Western Wom- en’s History Catherine A. Cavanaugh and Randi R. Warne, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0795-4 978-0-7748-0795-1 A Voyage to the North West Side of America The Journals of James Colnett, 1786–89 Robert Galois 2003, hc $95.00 0-7748-0855-1 978-0-7748-0855-2 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men Judith Hudson Beattie and Helen M. Buss, eds. 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0974-4 978-0-7748-0974-0 Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in Brit- ish Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0955-8 978-0-7748-0955-9 Parties Long Estranged Canada and Australia in the Twentieth Century Margaret McMillan and Francine McKenzie, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0976-0 978-0-7748-0976-4 Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th- Century Montreal Bettina Bradbury and Tamara Myers, eds. 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1198-6 978-0-7748-1198-9 Making Native Space Colonialism, Resistance, and Reserves in British Columbia R. Cole Harris 2003, pb $34.95 0-7748-0901-9 978-0-7748-0901-6 Longitude and Empire How Captain Cook’s Voyages Changed the World Brian W. Richardson 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1190-0 978-0-7748-1190-3 The Indian Association of Alberta A History of Political Action Laurie Meijer Drees 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0877-2 978-0-7748-0877-4 The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community Elizabeth Furniss 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0711-3 978-0-7748-0711-1 Canada and Quebec One Country, Two Histo- ries, revised edition Robert Bothwell 1998, pb $29.95 0-7748-0653-2 978-0-7748-0653-4 Colonizing Bodies Aboriginal Health and Healing in British Columbia, 1900-50 Mary-Ellen Kelm 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0678-8 978-0-7748-0678-7 Canada and the End of Empire Phillip Buckner, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0916-7 978-0-7748-0916-0 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan Battling Parish Priests, Bootleggers, and Fur Sharks David M. Quiring 2004, pb $34.95 0-7748-0939-6 978-0-7748-0939-9 Northern Exposures Photographing and Film- ing the Canadian North, 1920-45 Peter Geller 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0928-0 978-0-7748-0928-3 Shaped by the West Wind Nature and History in Georgian Bay Claire Campbell 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1099-8 978-0-7748-1099-9 HISTORY A Passion for Wildlife The History of the Cana- dian Wildlife Service J. Alexander Burnett 2003, pb $22.95 0-7748-0961-2 978-0-7748-0961-0 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 49 HISTORY / MILITARY HISTORY BACKLIST Fort Langley Journals, 1927-30 Morag MacLachlan 1998, pb $22.95 0-7748-0665-6 978-0-7748-0665-7 Selling British Columbia Tourism and Consumer Culture, 1890-1970 Michael Dawson 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1055-6 978-0-7748-1055-5 When Coal Was King Ladysmith and the Coal-Mining Industry on Vancouver Island John Hinde 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0936-1 978-0-7748-0936-8 HISTORY Fight or Pay Soldiers’ Families in the Great War Desmond Morton 2004, hc $39.95 0-7748-1108-0 978-0-7748-1108-8 Death So Noble Memory, Meaning, and the First World War Jonathan F. Vance 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0600-1 978-0-7748-0600-8 Another Kind of Justice Canadian Military Law from Confederation to Somalia Chris Madsen 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0719-9 978-0-7748-0719-7 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939– 1945 with a new preface Roy MacLaren 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1100-5 978-0-7748-1100-2 The Impact of War on Children Graça Machel 2001, hc $39.95 CRO 0-7748-0867-5 978-0-7748-0867-5 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy Rosalind Irwin, ed. 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0863-2 978-0-7748-0863-7 Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters, 1745-1815 Julian Gwyn 2004, pb $32.95 0-7748-0911-6 978-0-7748-0911-5 The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Cana- dian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue John Griffith Armstrong 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0891-8 978-0-7748-0891-0 Hometown Horizons Local Responses to Canada’s Great War Robert Rutherdale 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1014-9 978-0-7748-1014-2 Avoiding Armageddon Canadian Military Strategy and Nuclear Weapons, 1950-63 Andrew Richter 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0889-6 978-0-7748-0889-7 No Place to Run The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War Tim Cook 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0740-7 978-0-7748-0740-1 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers Canada’s Second World War Jeffrey A. Keshen 2004, hc $34.95 0-7748-0923-X 978-0-7748-0923-8 A War of Patrols Canadian Army Operations in Korea William Johnston 2003, hc $34.95 0-7748-1008-4 978-0-7748-1008-1 Stepping Stones to Nowhere The Aleutian Islands, Alas- ka, and American Military Strategy, 1867–1945 Galen Roger Perras 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0990-6 978-0-7748-0990-0 Objects of Concern Canadian Prisoners of War through the Twentieth Century Jonathan F. Vance 1994, pb $25.95 0-7748-0520-X 978-0-7748-0520-9 MILITARY HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847750 Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies Infanticide in Canada Kirsten Johnson Kramar 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1177-3 978-0-7748-1177-4 Between Justice and Certainty Treaty Making in British Columbia Andrew Woolford 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1132-3 978-0-7748-1132-3 What Is a Crime? Defining Criminal Conduct in Contemporary Society Law Commission of Canada, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1087-4 978-0-7748-1087-6 Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Roy B. Flemming 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1083-1 978-0-7748-1083-8 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Edu- cation and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0947-7 978-0-7748-0947-4 Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation Migration Laws in Canada and Australia Catherine Dauvergne 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1113-7 978-0-7748-1113-2 Unnatural Law Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy David R. Boyd 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-1049-1 978-0-7748-1049-4 The Courts and the Colonies The Litigation of Hutterite Church Disputes Alvin J. Esau 2004, pb $32.95 0-7748-1117-X 978-0-7748-1117-0 Securing Borders Detention and Deportation in Canada Anna Pratt 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1155-2 978-0-7748-1155-2 Law and Risk Law Commission of Canada, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1192-7 978-0-7748-1192-7 The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Cam- paign for Legal Justice Constance Backhouse and Nancy L. Back- house, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1053-X 978-0-7748-1053-1 Compulsory Compassion A Critique of Restorative Justice Annalise Acorn 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0943-4 978-0-7748-0943-6 Citizens Plus Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State Alan C. Cairns 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0768-7 978-0-7748-0768-5 Defending Rights in Russia Lawyers, the State, and Legal Reform in the Post-Soviet Era Pamela A. Jordan 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1163-3 978-0-7748-1163-7 First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts Michael Lee Ross 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1130-7 978-0-7748-1130-9 From UI to EI Waging War on the Welfare State Georges Campeau 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1123-4 978-0-7748-1123-1 Limiting Arbitrary Power The Vagueness Doctrine in Canadian Constitu- tional Law Marc Ribeiro 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1051-3 978-0-7748-1051-7 Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parenthood, and the Law Rebecca Johnson 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0957-4 978-0-7748-0957-3 LAW BACKLIST LAW www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 51 Musqueam Reference Grammar Wayne Suttles 2004, hc $125.00 0-7748-1002-5 978-0-7748-1002-9 Aboriginal Education Fulfilling the Promise Lynne Davis, Marlene Brant Castellano, and Louise Lahache, eds. 2001, pb $32.95 0-7748-0783-0 978-0-7748-0783-8 Ancient People of the Arctic Robert McGhee 2001, pb $27.95 0-7748-0854-3 978-0-7748-0854-5 The Red Man’s on the Warpath The Image of the “Indian” and the Second World War R. Scott Sheffield 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1095-5 978-0-7748-1095-1 The Social Life of Stories Narrative and Knowledge in the Yukon Territory Julie Cruikshank 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0649-4 978-0-7748-0649-7 Sinews of Survival The Living Legacy of Inuit Clothing Betty Kobayashi Issenman 1997, hc $49.95 0-7748-0596-X 978-0-7748-0596-4 Haida Monumental Art Villages of the Queen Charlotte Islands George F. MacDonald 1983, pb $60.00 0-7748-0484-X 978-0-7748-0484-4 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World Claire Smith and Graeme Ward, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 CRO 0-7748-0806-3 978-0-7748-0806-4 Aboriginal Peoples and Politics The Indian Land Ques- tion in British Columbia, 1849–1989 Paul Tennant 1990, pb $29.95 0-7748-0369-X 978-0-7748-0369-4 First Nations Education in Canada The Circle Unfolds Jean Barman and Marie Battiste, eds. 1995, pb $29.95 0-7748-0517-X 978-0-7748-0517-9 Totem Poles An Illustrated Guide Marjorie M. Halpin 1981, pb $16.95 0-7748-0141-7 978-0-7748-0141-6 Life Lived Like a Story Life Stories of Three Yukon Native Elders Julie Cruikshank 1991, pb $27.95 0-7748-0413-0 978-0-7748-0413-4 Our Box Was Full An Ethnography for the Delgamuukw Plaintiffs Richard Daly 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1075-0 978-0-7748-1075-3 Paddling to Where I Stand Agnes Alfred, Qwiqwas- utinuxw Noblewoman Martine Reid and Daisy Sewid-Smith, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0913-2 978-0-7748-0913-9 “Real” Indians and Others Mixed-Blood Urban Native Peoples and Indigenous Nationhood Bonita Lawrence 2004, pb $34.95 CRO 0-7748-1103-X 978-0-7748-1103-3 Tsawalk A Nuu-chah-nulth Worldview E. Richard Atleo (Umeek) 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1085-8 978-0-7748-1085-2 Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision Marie Battiste, ed. 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0746-6 978-0-7748-0746-3 When I Was Small – I Wan Kwikws A Grammatical Analysis of St’át’imc Oral Narrative Lisa Matthewson 2005, hc $125.00 0-7748-1090-4 978-0-7748-1090-6 NATIVE STUDIES BACKLIST NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847752 NATURE / PLANNING BACKLIST Birds of the Yukon Territory Pamela H. Sinclair, Wendy A. Nixon, Cameron D. Eckert, and Nancy L. Hughes, eds. 2003, hc $125.00 0-7748-1012-2 978-0-7748-1012-8 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia T. Christopher Brayshaw 1996, pb $25.95 0-7748-0564-1 978-0-7748-0564-3 Killer Whales, 2nd edition G. Ellis, J. Ford, and K. Balcomb 2000, pb $24.95 0-7748-0800-4 978-0-7748-0800-2 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia Nancy J. Turner 1998, pb $25.95 0-7748-0687-7 978-0-7748-0687-9 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples Nancy J. Turner 1997, pb $25.95 0-7748-0606-0 978-0-7748-0606-0 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples Nancy J. Turner 1995, pb $25.95 0-7748-0533-1 978-0-7748-0533-9 Birds of BC, Vols. 1-4 Wayne Campbell et al. hc, 1992-2001 4, 0-7748-0621-4, $125 978-0-7748-0621-3 3, 0-7748-0572-2, $95 978-0-7748-0572-8 2, 0-7748-0619-2, $95 978-0-7748-0619-0 1, 0-7748-0618-4. $95 978-0-7748-0618-3 Birds of Ontario: Habitat Requirements, Limiting Factors, and Status Al Sandilands 2005, hc $95,00 0-7748-1066-1 978-0-7748-1066-1 The Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout Thomas P. Quinn 2005, hc $85,00 0-7748-1127-7 978-0-7748-1127-9 Planning the New Suburbia Flexibility by Design Avi Friedman 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0859-4 978-0-7748-0859-0 The Co-Workplace Teleworking in the Neighbourhood Laura C. Johnson 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0970-1 978-0-7748-0970-2 Holding the Line Borders in a Global World Heather N. Nicol and Ian Townsend-Gault, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0932-9 978-0-7748-0932-0 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries John Meligrana, ed. 2004, pb $32.95 0-7748-0934-5 978-0-7748-0934-4 Planning Canadian Regions Gerald Hodge and Ira M. Robinson 2001, pb $39.95 0-7748-0851-9 978-0-7748-0851-4 The Vancouver Achievement Urban Planning and Design John Punter 2003, pb $34.95 0-7748-0972-8 978-0-7748-0972-6 Butterflies of British Columbia C. Guppy and J. Shepard 2001, hc $95.00 0-7748-0809-8 978-0-7748-0809-5 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia Karel Klinka, V.J. Krajina, A. Ceska, and A.M. Scagel 1989, pb $49.95 0-7748-0321-5 978-0-7748-0321-2 Smithsonian Book of North American Mammals Don E. Wilson and Sue Ruff, eds. 1999, hc $95.00 0-7748-0762-8 978-0-7748-0762-3 NATURE PLANNING www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 53 POLITICS BACKLIST Street Protests and Fantasy Parks Globalization, Culture, and the State David R. Cameron and Janice Gross Stein 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0881-0 978-0-7748-0881-1 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics R. Kenneth Carty, William Cross, and Lisa Young 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0778-4 978-0-7748-0778-4 In Defence of Multina- tional Citizenship Siobhán Harty and Michael Murphy 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1200-1 978-0-7748-1200-9 Carefair Rethinking the Responsibilities and Rights of Citizenship Paul Kershaw 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1161-7 978-0-7748-1161-3 Multicultural Nationalism Civilizing Difference, Constituting Community Gerald Kernerman 2005, pb $27.95 0-7748-0805-5 978-0-7748-0805-7 Good Governments? Good Citizens? Courts, Politics, and Markets in a Changing Canada W.A. Bogart 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1165-X 978-0-7748-1165-1 Governing Ourselves? The Politics of Canadian Communities Mary Louise McAllister 2003, pb $39.95 0-7748-1063-7 978-0-7748-1063-0 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship Essays on the Problem of Political Community Ronald Beiner 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0988-4 978-0-7748-0988-7 Misplaced Distrust Policy Networks and the Environment in France, the United States, and Canada Éric Montpetit 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-0909-4 978-0-7748-0909-2 Shifting Boundaries Aboriginal Identity, Plural- ist Theory, and the Politics of Self-Government Tim Schouls 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1047-5 978-0-7748-1047-0 Agenda-Setting Dynamics in Canada Stuart N. Soroka 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0959-0 978-0-7748-0959-7 Globalization and Well-Being John F. Helliwell 2003, pb $19.95 0-7748-0993-0 978-0-7748-0993-1 Gendering Government Feminist Engagement with the State in Australia and Canada Louise Chappell 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0966-3 978-0-7748-0966-5 The Big Red Machine How the Liberal Party Dominates Canadian Politics Stephen Clarkson 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1196-X 978-0-7748-1196-5 Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada Chris MacKenzie 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1097-1 978-0-7748-1097-5 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care Olena Hankivsky 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1071-8 978-0-7748-1071-5 Insiders and Outsiders Alan Cairns and the Reshaping of Canadian Citizenship Gerald Kernerman and Philip Resnick, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1069-6 978-0-7748-1069-2 Representation and Democratic Theory David Laycock, ed. 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-1079-3 978-0-7748-1079-1 POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847754 INDEX Aboriginal Education 51 Aboriginal Peoples and Politics 51 Acorn, Annalise 50 Advocacy Groups 14 Agenda-Setting Dynamics in Canada 53 Anatomy of a Conflict 47 Ancient People of the Arctic 51 Anderson, Joan 30 Animals and Nature 47 Another Kind of Justice 49 Argue, A.W. 47 Armstrong, John Griffith 23, 49 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians 26, 46 At the Edge 47 Atleo, E. Richard (Umeek) 51 Auger, Martin F. 22 Avoiding Armageddon 49 Backhouse, Constance 50 Backhouse, Nancy L. 50 Baier, Gerald 36 Bakker, Karen 1 Balcomb, Kenneth 52 Ball, Jessica 29 Baranek, Patricia M. 30 Bar Codes 37 Barker, John 26, 46 Barman, Jean 28, 51 Barney, Darin 14 Bashevkin, Sylvia 12 Battiste, Marie 51 Battle Grounds 25 Beattie, Judith Hudson 48 Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout 52 Behrendt, Kurt 43 Beiner, Ronald 53 Being a Tourist 27, 46 Beletsky, Les 7 Benidickson, Jamie 3 Betrayed 23 Between Justice and Certainty 50 Beyond Mothering Earth 4 Big Red Machine 53 Bioregionalism and Civil Society 47 Biotechnology Unglued 47 Birds of British Columbia 52 Birds of Ontario 7, 52 Birds of the World 7 Birds of the Yukon Territory 7, 52 Blais, André 14 Bogart, W.A. 53 Bose, Pablo D. 45 Bothwell, Robert 48 Boyd, David R. 50 Bradbury, Bettina 48 Brancaccio, Pia 43 Brayshaw, T. Christopher 52 Brockman, Joan  37, 46 Brooks, Carellin 34 Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution 6 Buckner, Phillip 17, 48 Building Health Promotion Capacity 20, 30 Burden of History 48 Burnett, J. Alexander 5, 48 Buss, Helen M. 48 Butler-Jones, David 20, 30 Butterflies of British Columbia 52 Cabinets and First Ministers 14 Cairns, Alan C. 50 Cameron, David R. 53 Campbell, Claire Elizabeth 3 Campbell, Wayne  52 Campeau, Georges 50 Canada and Quebec 48 Canada and the British World 17 Canada and the End of Empire 17, 48 Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy, 2nd ed. 47 Canadian Yearbook of International Law 40 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945 49 Capital and Labour in the British Columbia Forest Industry, 1934–74 18 Carefair 9, 53 Carr, Mike 47 Carty, R. Kenneth 53 Castellano, Marlene Brant 51 Cavanaugh, Catherine A. 48 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan 48 Ceska, A. 52 Chambers, Natalie A. 30 Chapnick, Adam 16, 21 Chappell, Louise 53 China in World Politics, 2nd edition 46 Chinese in Vancouver,  1945–80 42 Citizens 14 Citizens Plus 50 Clarkson, Stephen 53 Clearcutting the Pacific Rain Forest 18 Clio’s Warriors 24 Cohen, Marjorie Griffin  46 Cole, Douglas 26, 46 Collective Insecurity 21 Colonizing Bodies 48 Colpitts, George W. 5, 47 Commanding Canadians 22 Communication Technology 14 Community Mental Health in Canada 31 Compulsory Compassion 50 Contact Zones 28 Cook, Tim 24, 49 Cost of Climate Policy 47 Côté, Ray 4 Courtney, John C. 14 Courts and Federalism  36 Courts and the Colonies 50 Courts 14 Co-Workplace 52 Cran, Gregory J. 40 Critical Disability Theory 38 Critical Policy Studies 9 Cross, William 14, 53 Cross-Cultural Caring, 2nd edition 30 Cruikshank, Julie 46, 51 Culture of Flushing 3 Culture of Hunting in Canada 5 Dale, Ann 4, 47 Daly, Richard 51 Darnell, Regna 27 Dauvergne, Catherine  50 Davis, Lynne 51 Davis, Simon 31 Dawn, Leslie 19 Dawson, Grant 21 Dawson, Michael 49 Death So Noble 49 Defending Rights in Russia 50 Delaney, Douglas E. 22 Deur, Douglas 6 Development’s Displacements 45 Devlin, Richard 38 Dimensions of Inequality in Canada 10 Discourses of Denial 33 Diversity and Equality 12 Diversity, Social Capital, and the Welfare State 11 Do Glaciers Listen? 27, 46 Docherty, David 14 Dominion and the Rising Sun 46 Drummond, Susan G. 38 Durflinger, Serge 24 Dutton, Donald G. 31 Dynamic Balance 47 Eau Canada 1 Eckert, Cameron D. 52 Eisenberg, Avigail 12 Elections 14 Ellis, G.  52 Esau, Alvin J. 50 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy 49 Evasdottir, Erika E.S. 46 Everitt, Joanna 14 Every Inch a Woman 34 Faust, John R. 46 Feather, Joan 20, 30 Federalism 14 Fedje, Daryl W. 43 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court 15, 50 Ferguson, Roy P. 29 Fernando, Shanti 13 Fight or Pay 49 Fighting From Home 24 Filax, Gloria 34 Filson, Glen 47 First Do No Harm 30 First Nations Education in Canada 51 First Nations of British Columbia 26 First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts 25, 50 Flemming, Roy B. 14, 50 Flexible Crossroads 18 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples 52 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples 52 Ford, J.  52 Fort Langley Journals, 1927–30 49 Francis, R. Douglas 17 Friedman, Avi  52 Frigates and Foremasts 23, 49 From UI to EI 50 Frontier People 41, 46 Furniss, Elizabeth 48 Game in the Garden 5, 47 Gandharan Buddhism 43 Geller, Peter 48 Gender in the Legal Profession 37, 46 Gendering Government 53 Geography of British Columbia, 2nd edition 44, 47 Gidengil, Elisabeth 14 Global Biopiracy 6 Globalization and Well-Being 53 Good Governments? Good Citizens? 53 Good Intentions Gone Awry 28 Governing Ourselves? 53 Governing With the Charter 39 Granoff, Phyllis 46 Green, David A. 10 Greene, Ian 14 Guppy, Crispin 52 Gurstein, Penny 46 Gutenberg in Shanghai 46 Gwyn, Julian 23, 49 Haida Gwaii 43 Haida Monumental Art 51 Haig-Brown, Celia 28 Hak, Gordon 18 Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy 23, 49 Halpin, Marjorie M. 51 Hankivsky, Olena 9, 53 Hansen, Mette Halskov 41, 46 Hare, Jan 28 Harris, R. Cole 48 Harrison, Julia 27, 46 Harrison, Kathryn 11 Hart, Michael 48 Harty, Siobhan 53 Hawker, Ronald W. 19, 48 Hayter, Roger 18 Heiress vs the Establishment 50 Helliwell, John F. 53 “Here Is Hell” 21 Hessing, Melody 47 Hinde, John 49 Historicizing Canadian Anthropology 27 History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850-1939 17 Hodge, Gerald 52 Holding the Line 52 Hometown Horizons 49 Howes, John F. 46 Howlett, Michael 47 Hughes, Nancy L. 52 Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation 50 Hunters and Bureaucrats 26, 46 Idahosa, Pablo 45 If I Had a Hammer 46 Igartua, José E. 16 Images in Asian Religions 46 Imagining Difference 46 Impact of War on Children 49 In Defence of Multinational Citizenship 53 Indian Association of Alberta 48 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia 52 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World 51 Insiders and Outsiders 53 Integrity Gap 8, 47 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability 47 International Ecopolitical Theory 8 Irwin, Rosalind 49 Issenman, Betty Kobayashi 51 Jaccard, Mark 47 James, Matt 15 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State 48 Japan’s Modern Prophet 46 Jeffrey, Leslie Ann 35, 46 Jiwani, Yasmin 33 Johnson, Laura C. 52 Johnson, Rebecca 50 www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 8477 55 Johnston, Richard 11 Johnston, William 49 Jordan, Pamela 50 Journey to the Ice Age 43 Kay, Fiona M.  11 Keeping It Living 6 Kelly, James B. 40 Kelm, Mary-Ellen 48 Kernerman, Gerald 53 Kershaw, Paul 9, 53 Keshen, Jeffrey A. 49 Kesselman, Jonathan 10 Khan, Shahnaz 41 Khoo, Gaik Cheng 42 Killer Whales, 2nd edition 52 Klinka, Karel 52 Kluckner, Michael 44, 47 Knafla, Louis A. 39 Kornberg, Judith F. 46 Krajina, V.J. 52 Kramar, Kirsten Johnston 38 Kramer, Jennifer 26 Lackenbauer, P. Whitney 25 Laferrière, Eric 8 Lahache, Louise 51 Last Word 40 Law and Citizenship 36 Law and Risk 36, 50 Law Commission of Canada 36, 50 Lawrence, Bonita 51 Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670–1940 39 Laycock, David 14, 53 Layman, William D. 44 Lee, Eugene 8, 47 Legislatures 14 Li, Xiaoping 13, 42 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship 53 Life Lived Like a Story 51 Limiting Arbitrary Power 14, 50 Lin, Hsiao-Ting 41 Linking Industry and Ecology 4 Lippert, Randy K. 39 Little, Margaret 46 Loo, Tina 2 MacDonald, Gayle 35 MacDonald, George F. 51 MacGregor, Sherilyn 4 Machel, Graça 49 MacKenzie, Chris 53 MacLachlan, Morag 49 MacLaren, Roy 49 Madsen, Chris 49 Making Native Space 48 Manfredi, Christopher P. 14, 50 Manore, Jean L.  5 Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities 38 Markey, Sean 47 Masculinities without Men? 34, 46 Mathewes, Rolf W. 43 Matthewson, Lisa 51 Mayne, Richard O. 23 McAllister, Mary Louise 53 McGhee, Robert 51 McGillivray, Brett 44 McKenzie Leiper, Jean 37 McKenzie, Francine 48 McLean, Scott 20, 30 McMillan, Margaret 48 McRae, Donald M. 40 Meehan, John D. 46 Mehta, Michael D. 47 Meijer Drees, Laurie 48 Meligrana, John 52 Mgbeoji, Ikechi 6, 21 Middle Power Project, The 16, 21 Miner, Dale G. 5 Misplaced Distrust 8, 53 Misrecognized Materialists 15 Montpetit, Éric 8, 53 Morals and the Media 33 Moray, Gerta 19 Morton, Desmond 49 Muckle, Robert J. 26, 51 Multicultural Nationalism 53 Murphy, Michael 53 Musqueam Reference Grammar 51 Myers, Tamara 48 Nadasdy, Paul 26, 46 Nadeau, Richard 14 National Visions, National Blindness 19 Negotiating Buck Naked 40 Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal 48 Nestel, Sheryl 32 Nevitte, Neil 14 Ng, Wing-Chung 42 Nicol, Heather N. 52 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty, The 47 Nixon, Wendy A. 52 No Place to Run 49 Noble, Jean Bobby 34, 46 Nock, David 28 Norman, E. Herbert 48 Northern Exposures 48 Nutrition Policy in Canada, 1870–1939 20 Nyboer, John 47 Obedient Autonomy 46 Objects of Concern 49 Obstructed Labour 32 Onyx, Jenny 47 Ormsby, Margaret A. 48 Orsini, Michael  9 Ostry, Aleck S. 20 Other Quiet Revolution 16 Our Box Was Full 51 Paddling to Where I Stand 51 Parties Long Estranged 48 Passion for Wildlife 5, 48 Pence, Alan 29 Perl, Anthony 8, 47 Perras, Galen Roger 49 Pickles, Katie 28 Planning Canadian Regions 52 Planning the New Suburbia 52 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia 52 Political Parties 14 Pothier, Dianne 38 Pratt, Anna 50 Preece, Rod 6, 47 Prisoners of the Home Front 22 Professional Child and Youth Care,     second edition 29 Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada 53 Protecting Aboriginal Children 29 Punter, John 52 Queer Youth in the Province of the “Severely Normal” 34 Quinn, Thomas P. 52 Quiring, David 48 Race and the City 13 Racing to the Bottom? 11 Rajala, Richard 18 “Real” Indians and Others 51 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics 53 Reclaiming Adat 42 Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision 51 Red Man’s on the Warpath 25, 51 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries 52 Reed, Christopher A. 46 Reed, Maureen G. 47 Reid, Martine 51 Representation and Democratic Theory 15, 53 Resnick, Philip 53 Rethinking Domestic Violence 31 Ribeiro, Marc 14, 50 Richardson, Elizabeth 30 Richter, Andrew 49 River of Memory 44, 47 Galois, Robert  48 Robertson, Leslie A. 46 Robinson, Ira M. 52 Ross, Michael Lee 25, 50 Ruff, Sue 52 Russell, Nick 33 Rutherdale, Myra 28 Rutherdale, Robert 49 Sadownik, Bryn 47 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers 49 Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice 39 Sandilands, Al 7, 52 Satterfield, Terre 47 Satzewich, Vic 13, 32 Sauvageau, Florian 40 Scagel, A.M. 52 Schneiderman, David 40 Schouls, Tim 53 Second Growth 47 Securing Borders 50 Selling British Columbia 49 Sewid-Smith, Daisy 51 Sex and Borders 35, 46 Sex Workers in the Maritimes Talk Back 35 Shaped by the West Wind 3, 48 Sheffield, R. Scott 25, 51 Shepard, Jon 52 Shepard, Michael P. 47 Shifting Boundaries 53 Shinohara, Koichi 46 Sinclair, Pamela 7, 52 Sinews of Survival 51 Smith, Claire 51 Smith, Jennifer 14 Smith, Miriam 9 Smithsonian Book of North American Mammals 52 Social Life of Stories 51 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care 9, 53 Soldiers’ General 22, 49 Soroka, Stuart N. 53 States of Nature 2 Stein, Janice Gross 53 Stepping Stones to Nowhere 49 Stoett, Peter J. 8 Storck, Peter L. 43 Street Protests and Fantasy Parks 53 Sullivan, Terrence 30 Summerville, Tracy 47 Supporting Indigenous Children’s Development 29 Sustainable Production 4 Suttles, Wayne 51 Swainger, Jonathan 39 Switchbacks 26 Taking Stands 47 Tales of Ghosts 19, 48 Tales of Two Cities 12 Tansey, James 4 Taras, David 40 Taxing Choices 50 Telling Tales 48 Tennant, Paul 51 This Elusive Land 47 Tibet and Nationalist China’s Frontier 41 Toner, Glen 4 Totem Poles 51 Tournament of Appeals 14, 50 Townsend-Gault, Ian 52 Trading Nation 48 Training the Excluded for Work 46 Transnational Identities and Practices in Canada 13, 32 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia 52 Tsawalk 51 Turner, Nancy 6, 52 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men 48 Unnatural Law 50 Unsettling Encounters 19 Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies 38, 50 Vance, Jonathan F. 49 Vancouver Achievement 52 Vandergeest, Peter 45 Vanishing British Columbia 44, 47 Voices Rising 13, 42 Voyage to the North West Side of America 48 Wagner, Jonathan 17 Walmsley, Christopher 29 War of Patrols 49 Ward, Graeme 51 Warne, Randi R. 48 Waxler-Morrison, Nancy 30 What Is a Crime? 36, 50 When Coal Was King 49 When I Was Small – I Wan Kwikws  51 Whitby, Michael 22 White, Graham 14 Wilson, Don E.   52 Wired to the World, Chained to the Home 46 With Good Intentions 28 Wong, Lloyd 13, 32 Woods, Lawrence T. 48 Woolford, Andrew 50 Young, Lisa 14, 53 Zina, Transnational Feminism, and the Moral Regulation of Pakistani Women 41 INDEX www.ubcpress.ca / 1 877 864 847756 ORDERING INFORMATION CONTACT US UBC Press The University of British Columbia 2029 West Mall Vancouver, BC Canada  V6T 1Z2 Phone:  604.822.5959 (reception) 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: Please submit review requests on official letterhead to Kerry Kilmartin, Reviews Coordinator Fax: 604.822.6083 For up-to-date information on UBC Press, the pub- lishers we represent, and our titles, please visit our website at www.ubcpress.ca. 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