UBC Press

UBC Press catalogue, Spring summer 2006 UBC Press 2006

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��������� � � � � � � � ���� � � � � � � � � � � � �� � �� � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � �� � �� � � � � � � � � � �� �� � �� � �� � � �� � �  UBC Press POLITICS 3order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/politics The Big Red Machine How the Liberal Party Dominates Canadian Politics Stephen Clarkson 352 pages, 6 x 9” 4 figures, 22 tables 0-7748-1195-1, hc $85.00 0-7748-1196-X, pb $24.95 “Reveals insights and realities not available to the casual observer ... the shrewd and focused product of a seasoned political scientist [who] asks on that basis the really tough questions.” – Senator Hugh Segal, Literary Review of Canada “The Big Red Machine is ... alive with clear, bright thinking. Clarkson ‘gets’ electoral politics.” – John Duffy, The Globe and Mail The Liberal Party of Canada has governed for seventy-eight of the last 110 years. This astounding record makes the Liberals one of the most successful political parties in the democratic world. Today, however, the Liberals are on the ropes. In The Big Red Machine, astute Liberal observer Stephen Clarkson tells the story of the Liberal Party’s performance in the last nine elections, providing essential historical context for each and offering incisive, behind-the-scenes detail about how the party has planned, changed, and executed its successful electoral strategies. Arguing that the Liberal Party has opportunistically straddled the political centre since Sir John A. Macdonald -- leaning left or moving right as circumstances required -- Clarkson also shows that the party’s grip on power is becoming increasingly uncertain, having lost its appeal not only in the West, but now in Québec. Clarkson contends that although the Grits’ prospects are less rosy in the years ahead, the “big red machine” will remain a formidable political force. An ideal political primer, deftly written and filled with fact and analysis, The Big Red Machine is a fascinating history of Liberal pragmatism, communication tactics, and dramatic changes in leadership style. Stephen Clarkson is author of Canada and the Reagan Challenge, Uncle Sam and Us, and Trudeau and Our Times, for which he was awarded the Governor-General’s Award. He is Professor of Political Science at the University of Toronto. NEW ALSO OF INTEREST The Canadian Democratic Audit Series See page 6 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics R. Kenneth Carty, William Cross, and Lisa Young 2000, 0-7748-0777-6, hc $75.00 / 0-7748-0778-4, pb $29.95 www.ubcpress.ca/politicsUBC Press POLITICS order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 84774 Diversity and Equality The Changing Framework of Freedom in Canada Edited by Avigail Eisenberg MAY 240 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1239-7, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES “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 How can we respect the claims of ethnic and religious groups and, at the same time, protect individual rights and equality? This question is central to debates in political theory about multiculturalism, identity, self-determination, and pluralism. Canada’s protection of minority rights can be gauged by how public institutions weigh the claims of minorities against the values protected by individual rights, including children’s rights and women’s equality. Diversity and Equality deals with the challenge of protecting rights in diverse societies. All rights traditions are tied to the character of the debates in which they have been historically implicated. The authors in this collection examine some of these debates and the groups that participate in them, including Aboriginal peoples, religious and ethnic minorities, children, women, and of course, the majority or main- stream. This book provides a sustained treatment of how diversity and equality are balanced in law and public policy. It is a gateway, in terms of both theory and analysis, to the new direction that Canada is taking to minority rights and the rights of Aboriginal peoples, and is therefore indispensable for anyone interested in minority rights in Canada today. Avigail Eisenberg is a professor of political science at the University of Victoria. Contributors include Maneesha Deckha, Cindy Holder, Colin Macleod, Shauna McRanor, John McLaren, James Tully, Neil Vallance, and Jeremy Webber. ALSO OF INTEREST Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship Essays on the Problem of Political Community Ronald Beiner 2002, 0-7748-0987-6, hc $29.95 / 0-7748-0988-4, pb $29.95 Multicultural Nationalism Civilizing Difference, Constituting Community Gerald Kernerman See page 5 NEW UBC Press POLITICS 5order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/politics Tales of Two Cities Women and Municipal Restructuring in London and Toronto Sylvia Bashevkin MAY 172 pages, est., 6 x 9” 3 tables 0-7748-1278-8, hc $85.00 “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. The author’s comparative analysis of the social, political, and cultural characteristics of two cities that have recently experienced governmental reform is particularly compelling.” – Nirmala Rao, co-author of Governing London “This book links a rich and nuanced description of the roles women played in local government in Toronto and London to reflections on major political questions – the nature of urban citizenship and the relationship between gender and political inclusion. Tales of Two Cities contributes to our growing understanding about why cities matter and why women matter to cities.” – Caroline Andrew, co-editor of Urban Affairs: Back on the Policy Agenda Tales of Two Cities explores the impact of disparate political institu- tions and leaders on the lives of women citizens in London, England, and Toronto, Ontario. Sylvia Bashevkin examines three dimensions of urban citizenship before and after the creation of the Greater London Authority, and before and after the forced amalgamation of local boroughs in Toronto. Although citizen engagement is relatively robust during periods of institutional decentralization and progressive urban leadership, it has generally been weaker when senior governments centralized power and conservative mayors held office. Tales of Two Cities will attract readers who are concerned about cities and their citizens. The book challenges prevailing emphases on the economic and cultural contributions of cities, arguing that the crucial role of urban institutions and leaders in shaping the democratic experi- ences of local citizens cannot be ignored. Sylvia Bashevkin is Principal of University College and a professor of political science at the University of Toronto. ALSO OF INTEREST Redrawing Local Government Boundaries An International Study of Politics, Procedures, and Decisions John Meligrana 2004, 0-7748-0933-7, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0934-5, pb $29.95 Gendering Government Feminist Engagement with the State in Australia and Canada Louise Chappell 2002, 0-7748-0965-5, hc $80.00 / 0-7748-0966-3, pb $29.95 NEW order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 84776 www.ubcpress.ca/politicsUBC Press SPRING 2006 Transnational Identities and Practices in Canada Edited by Vic Satzewich and Lloyd Wong “Professor Bogart’s book is a timely, thought- ful, and provocative exploration of many of the important issues facing contemporary Canadian society. It is a useful and vibrant contribution to our continuing dialogue regarding law, politics, and the marketplace. Whatever the reader’s perspective, it will not disappoint.” – Eleanore A. Cronk, Justice of the Court of Appeal for Ontario “Bogart’s well-written and important book, drawing on a diverse body of scholarship and evidence, traces the transformations in Cana- dian law and politics over the past twenty years. His analysis is ambitious, insightful, provocative, and timely.” – Harry W. Arthurs, University Professor of Law and Political Science, York University In Good Government? Good Citizens? W.A. Boga- rt explores the evolving concept of the citizen in Canada, focusing on three determining forces: courts, politics, and markets. He scrutinizes the role of these institutions in our society to show how they’ve changed and how they’ve been instrumental in reshaping our relationship with the state and with each other. Tackling important questions about public goods, the protection of rights, and the growth of laissez-faire, he demonstrates just how vital a role representative politics should play in our lives. W.A. Bogart teaches in the Faculty of Law at the University of Windsor. 264 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1164-1, hc $85.00 0-7748-1165-X, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES “Comprehensive and original, this book [is] 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: Im- migration Debates and Issues With contributions from some of Canada’s lead- ing 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 attach- ments 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 multicul- turalism, 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 impor- tant, and arguably growing, dimension of Cana- dian social life. The chapters offer comparative and historical context as they focus on transna- tional 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. Vic Satzewich and Lloyd Wong are professors of sociology at McMaster University and the University of Calgary, respectively. Good Government? Good Citizens? Courts, Politics, and Markets in a Changing Canada W.A. Bogart NOW IN PAPERBACKNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Discourses of Denial Mediations of Race, Gender, and Violence Yasmin Jiwani See page 37 Zina, Transnational Feminism, and the Moral Regulation of Pakistani Women Shahnaz Khan See page 38 MAY 352 pages, est., 6 x 9” 3 figures, 18 tables 0-7748-1283-4, hc $85.00 UBC Press POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca/politics 7order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 Carefair Rethinking the Responsibilities and Rights of Citizenship Paul Kershaw We often think that care is personal or intimate, whereas citizenship is political and public. In Carefair, Paul Kershaw urges readers to resist this private/public distinction by interrogating care in the context of patriarchy, racial suppres- sion, and class prejudice. The book develops a convincing case for treating caregiving as a matter of citizenship that obliges and empowers all in society. Carefair is motivated by the rise of duty discourses, which urge renewed appreciation for obligations in civil society. From a feminist perspective, Kershaw argues that convergence between these discourses signals the possibility for compromise in favour of policies that will deter men from free-riding on female care. He recommends amendments to Canadian parental leave, child care, and employment standards as part of a caregiving analogue to workfare. Carefair explores the place of private caregiving in social inclusion, the possibility that privileged breadwinners suffer some exclusion, and offers a detailed blueprint for more public investment in work-family balance. It will appeal to policy makers and activists interested in ideas, as well as to theorists with a pragmatic bent, especially students of citizenship, the welfare state, and the sociology of the family. Paul Kershaw is a professor in the Faculty of Graduate Studies at the University of British Columbia and a faculty member in the Human Early Learning Partnership. 240 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1160-9, hc $85.00 0-7748-1161-7, pb $29.95 In Defence of Multinational Citizenship Siobhán Harty and Michael Murphy “An ideal undergraduate textbook, it is also a must-read for anyone wishing to understand the internal plurality of contemporary societies.” – James Tully, co-editor, Multinational Democracy At the beginning of the 21st century, there is a pressing need to develop new forms of citizen- ship to meet demands for self-determination advanced by substate nations and indigenous peoples. In Defence of Multinational Citizenship responds to this challenge by making a compel- ling case for a new form of multinational citizen- ship. Such a conception would provide equal recognition to the citizenship regimes of state and substate nations through a democratic argu- ment for self-determination at the substate level, and a revised conception of state sovereignty as divided and shared. Drawing from both existing liberal nationalist and cosmopolitan theories of citizenship and self-determination, Harty and Murphy have crafted a citizenship model that puts forth guidelines for how oft-competing nations can coexist peacefully within the borders of a state. In Defence of Multinational Citizenship has much to offer nationalist and Aboriginal leaders, aca- demics, and policy makers who study the issue of justice and equality in multinational states. Siobhán Harty is Senior Policy Advisor in Strategic Policy, Social Development Canada. Michael Murphy is Research Associate at the Institute of Intergovernmental Relations at Queen’s University. 208 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1199-4, hc $85.00 0-7748-1200-1, pb $32.95 NORTH AMERICAN RIGHTS ONLY Multicultural Nationalism Civilizing Difference, Constituting Community Gerald Kernerman “Multicultural Nationalism makes an important contribution to debates about national unity and diversity in Canada. Kernerman persuasively shows how the problematic logic of thinking in terms of dichotomies is not only woven into the political and public debates but can also be detected in the theories of political philosophers such as Charles Taylor and Will Kymlicka.” -- Avigail Eisenberg, co-editor of Painting the Maple: Race, Gender, and the Construction of Canada and editor of Diversity and Equality: The Changing Framework of Freedom in Canada. Generations of intellectuals have debated Canada’s national question. Rather than join the debate, Multicultural Nationalism challenges its logic. The national question is self-defeating: attempts to constitute a Canadian political com- munity generate polarizing and depoliticizing deliberations. Gerald Kernerman engages with leading political theorists and analyzes policy, constitutional, and media documents in order to examine proposals for minority rights, multi- cultural citizenship, asymmetrical federalism, multinationalism, and group-based representa- tion. Even as other countries consider pursu- ing similar paths, Kernerman cautions against using Canada as a model since these proposals are themselves manifestations of nationalist contestation. Gerald Kernerman is an assistant professor of political science at York University. 160 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1000-9, hc $75.00 0-7748-1001-7, pb $24.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK www.ubcpress.ca order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 84778 UBC Press SPRING 2006 Advocacy Groups Lisa Young and Joanna Everitt 188 pages, 7 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1110-2, hc $65.00 0-7748-1111-0, pb $22.95 Citizens Elisabeth Gidengil, André Blais, Neil Nevitte, and Richard Nadeau 224 pages, 27 figures, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0919-1, hc $65.00 0-7748-0920-5, pb $22.95 Elections John C. Courtney 224 pages, 2 figures, 2 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0917-5, hc $65.00 0-7748-0918-3, pb $22.95 Federalism Jennifer Smith 208 pages, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1060-2, hc $65.00 0-7748-1061-0, pb $22.95 Legislatures David Docherty 240 pages, 29 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1064-5, hc $65.00 0-7748-1065-3, pb $22.95 Political Parties William Cross 218 pages, 16 tables, 1 figure, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-0940-X, hc $65.00 0-7748-0941-8, pb $22.95 Other titles available in the Canadian Democratic Audit Series NOW IN PAPERBACK The Courts Ian Greene Academic and policy circles have been abuzz lately over the political involvement of groups in the judicial process – the “court party thesis.” But how can we understand this debate without understanding the fundamentals of how courts actually operate? The Courts addresses this question by providing a well-informed account of the judicial system and its relation to democratic life. Ian Greene covers all the dimensions of the judicial system that have a significant bearing on the quality of Canadian democracy. He offers an insider’s perspective on the workings of the court: the role of judges, lawyers, and “expert witnesses”; the cost of litigation; the repre- sentativeness of juries; legal aid issues; and questions of jury reform. Greene also examines judicial activism, though within a much wider context. The book moves the debate about the role of the courts beyond its most well-travelled aspects, such as judicial appointment, disci- pline, independence, and review, to consider the ways in which the courts affect daily life and to examine these effects in terms of demo- cratic principles. The Courts acknowledges that although courts are often viewed as elitist and unaccountable, democratic components of their operation nevertheless make them a more valu- able aspect of democratic practice than most citizens realize. A valuable addition to the Canadian Democratic Audit series, this clearly written and engaging account of the court system will be welcomed by those studying law and politics. Ian Greene is a professor of political science at York University. NEW ALSO OF INTEREST Courts and Federalism Judicial Doctrine in the United States, Australia, and Canada Gerald Baier See page 8 Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Roy B. Flemming 2004, 0-7748-1082-3 , hc $80.00 / 0-7748-1083-1, pb $29.95 MARCH 192 pages, est., 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1184-6, hc $65.00 THE CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT 9order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press POLITICS www.ubcpress.ca/politics Cabinets and First Ministers Graham White What place do first ministers and their cabinets have in democratic life in Canada? Has cabinet become a prime ministerial focus group? Do political staff and central agency bureaucrats enhance or diminish democracy? Do private members have any say in the cabinet process? Graham White renders a clear account of the de- velopment, structure, and operation of cabinet and the role of first ministers at the federal, pro- vincial, and territorial levels. He discusses how the processes that support cabinet are affected by the considerable power of the first minister, and looks at the ways in which they permit the involvement of other elected members and the public. Taking the view that characterizing our Westmin- ster-style government is an oversimplification, White examines first ministers and cabinets in terms of accountability and transparency and proposes realistic improvements to this aspect of Canadian democracy. Cabinets and First Ministers provides an ac- cessible and illuminating perspective on first ministers and their cabinets and will appeal to anyone interested in this key aspect of Canadian government. Graham White is a professor of political sci- ence at the University of Toronto. 224 pages, 8 tables, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1158-7, hc $65.00 0-7748-1159-5, pb $22.95 THE CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT Communication Technology Darin Barney When the Internet began to emerge as a popular new mode of communication, many political scientists and social commentators believed that it would revolutionize our democratic institu- tions. Today, voter turnout is at an historic low and  Internet usage is at an all-time high. Can we still make the claim that new information and communication technologies (ICTs) enhance democratic life in Canada? What effect does the technological mediation of political communica- tion have on the practice of Canadian politics? How have such technologies affected the distri- bution of power in society? Darin Barney investigates the links between ICTs and democratic processes, arguing that the potential of digital technologies to contribute to a more democratic political system will remain largely untapped unless the more conventional dimensions of Canadian politics, the economy, and modes of governance are reoriented. Communication Technology poses some pro- vocative questions about the state of Canadian democracy and the place of ICTs in shaping and improving it. Students of political science and media studies, as well as those with an interest in understanding the activist potential of ICTs will find this book particularly compelling. Darin Barney is Canada Research Chair in Technology and Citizenship and a professor of communication studies at McGill University. 226 pages, 5.5 x 8.5” 0-7748-1182-X, hc $65.00 0-7748-1183-8, pb $22.95 THE CANADIAN DEMOCRATIC AUDIT NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada explores the organizational and ideological nature of political parties that are initially formed to do the work of social movements. It examines the Family Coalition Party of British Columbia (FCP) from its origins as an alienated sub-group in the Social Credit Party to its rebirth as the Unity Party of British Columbia, and through its struggles as a marginal political entity along the way. While addressing the FCP’s relationship to the larger North American pro-family movement, Chris MacKenzie also demonstrates the party’s organizational similarity to its ideological anti- thesis, the Green Party. Drawing on seven years of field research, he identifies the obstacles that political parties involved in social move- ment work must overcome in order to achieve their goals. MacKenzie concludes that such party/movements have a limited political life, as the challenges they face inevitably push them towards mainstream political institutionalization. This book makes a substantial contribution to our understanding of the genesis, develop- ment, and impact of political party/movements in Canada. Moreover, it provides useful insight into the dynamics and issues that make up the current pro-family movements in Canada and the United States. Chris MacKenzie teaches in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at the University of British Columbia. 304 pages, 4 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1096-3, hc $85.00 0-7748-1097-1, pb $29.95 Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada Chris MacKenzie NOW IN PAPERBACK www.ubcpress.ca/politics order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847710 UBC Press POLITICS Courts and Federalism Judicial Doctrine in the United States, Australia, and Canada Gerald Baier “This book gives researchers the opportunity to understand how specialists in other disciplines and with different points of view understand the issue of provincial interdependence. A very important topic, of immediate concern to policy makers, written by well-known experts: a win- ning combination.” – Ron Kneebone, co-author of Past (In)Discretions: Federal and Provincial Fiscal Policy in Canada The spectre of a “race to the bottom” is increas- ingly prominent in debates about globalization and also within federal systems where the mobil- ity 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 scant. This volume seeks to fill that gap by asking: Are Canadian provinces engaged in a race to the bottom and, if so, with what consequences? Racing to the Bottom? presents a 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 Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. 320 pages, 54 figures, 8 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1225-7, hc $85.00 EQUALITY | SECURITY | COMMUNITY SERIES Racing to the Bottom? Provincial Interdependence in the Canadian Federation Edited by Kathryn Harrison RECENTLY RELEASEDNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court of Canada Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi 2004, 0-7748-0946-9, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0947-7, pb $29.95 Governing with the Charter Legislative and Judicial Activism and Framers’ Intent James B. Kelly See page 10 “In this innovative exploration of Anglo-American federalism, the arc of the metaphysical pendu- lum 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 Courts and Federalism examines recent devel- opments 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 politi- cal 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 to a better understanding of judicial reasoning, especially about federalism. To bol- ster 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. Gerald Baier is a professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. MAY 224 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1235-4, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES UBC Press POLITICS / LAW 11order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/politics Negotiating Buck Naked Doukhobors, Public Policy, and Conflict Resolution Gregory J. Cran MAY 176 pages, est., 6 x 9” 1 map 0-7748-1258-3, hc $85.00 For eighty years, the media represented the Sons of Freedom, a radi- cal group of Russian Doukhobors, through stories of nude demon- strations, children kidnapped by the RCMP, the torching of schools and other buildings, and the bombing of railways and bridges. These events created consternation for governments, orthodox Doukhobors, their neighbours and the general public – until the mid-1980s, when an accord was negotiated between the different Doukhobor groups and the 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. What enabled the violence to end? How was the accord reached, and what fac- tors enabled it to succeed? What lessons can be learned from this experience? To answer these questions, Cran develops a theoreti- cal 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, which will be useful to con- flict resolution practitioners, policy makers, peace makers and peace keepers. It will appeal to scholars and students in conflict resolution, public administration, anthropology, sociology, communications, and history, as well as anyone interested in the Doukhobors and the Sons of Freedom. Gregory J. Cran is Director of the School of Peace and Conflict Management at Royal Roads University. He is a former treaty negotiator for the BC provincial government. ALSO OF INTEREST Negotiated Memory Doukhobor Autobiographical Discourse Julie Rak 2004, 0-7748-1030-0, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1031-9, pb $29.95 Regulating Lives Historical Essays on the State, Society, the Individual, and the Law Edited by John McLaren, Robert Menzies, and Dorothy E. Chunn 2002, 0-7748-0886-1, hc $29.95 / 0-7748-0887-X, pb $29.95 NEW order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847712 UBC Press LAW www.ubcpress.ca/law The Last Word Media Coverage of the Supreme Court of Canada Florian Sauvageau, David Schneiderman, and David Taras With Ruth Klinkhammer and Pierre Trudel “This is definitely the last word in how the message of a Supreme Court decision is translated and conveyed to its broader publics; it explains the media to the court-watchers, and the Supreme Court to the media-watch- ers, in a readable, profound, and thoughtful way. Absolutely a must-read.” – Peter McCormick, Political Science, University of Lethbridge 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 pornogra- phy case. They explore the differences between television and newspaper coverage, national and regional reporting, and French- and English- language media. They also describe how judges and journalists under- stand and interact with one another amid often-clashing legal and jour- nalistic cultures, offering a rich and detailed account of the relationship between two of the most important institutions in Canadian life. Engagingly written and thoroughly researched, The Last Word will appeal to readers interested in the law, the media, and public affairs in general. Florian Sauvageau is Professeur, Département d’information et de communication, Université Laval. David Schneiderman is Associate Professor, Faculty of Law, University of Toronto. David Taras is University Professor, Faculty of Communication and Culture, University of Calgary. 272 pages, 6 x 9” 35 tables, 9 figures 0-7748-1243-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-1244-3, pb $24.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK Governing with the Charter Legislative and Judicial Activism and Framers’ Intent James B. Kelly “Perhaps the best single attempt at explaining Charter litigation and politics. It puts the debate over the Charter, Supreme Court, and parlia- mentary supremacy in a refreshingly new light, using not only some clear thinking about the problem but also new information.” – Roy B. Flemming, author of Tournament of Appeals: Granting Judicial Review in Canada Since the introduction of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms in 1982, the question of judicial power and its relation to parliamentary democracy has been an important issue in Canadian politics. Some crit- ics, suspicious of the “activism” of “unelected and unaccountable” judges sponsoring an undemocratic rights revolution, view the increased power of the Supreme Court as a direct challenge to Parliament. But has parlia- mentary democracy indeed been weakened? Governing with the Charter challenges the position that our current demo- cratic deficit is the result of the Supreme Court’s judicial activism. Kelly contends that an activist framers’ intent surrounds the Charter and that the court has simply, and appropriately, responded to this new constitu- tional environment. Moreover, the Supreme Court is not the sole inter- preter of this document: the cabinet and bureaucracy also play significant roles in governing with the Charter. Thus, while the principal institutional outcome of the Charter has been a marginalization of Parliament, this has not resulted through the political choices of the Supreme Court. Rather, Kelly argues, a deepening of prime ministerial government and a general weakening of parliamentary democracy have occurred because of the prime minister’s decision on how to govern with the Charter. A significant contribution to law and society studies, Governing with the Charter will appeal to political scientists, legal scholars, parliamentarians, and other readers interested in politics and government. James B. Kelly is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Concordia University. RECENTLY RELEASED 336 pages, 6 x 9” 17 tables 0-7748-1211-7, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES 13order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/lawUBC Press LAW Law and Citizenship Edited by the Law Commission of Canada Long confined to the study of nationality, citizen- ship was not always considered a major concern of social scientists. In recent decades, however, the concept of citizenship has generated signifi- cant 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 fun- damental 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 account- ability, transparency, and representativenessre- main ideals? MAY 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1299-0, hc $85.00 LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES NEW The study and practice of risk analysis, risk management, and the communication of risk has been the subject of heated debates. This is no less so when law is added to the mix. Despite the law’s constant search for certainty, the concept of risk itself is inherently uncertain. From the precautionary principle to the role of research ethics boards, risk remains a value- laden term, difficult to define and even more difficult to address. This collection from the Law Commission of Can- ada looks at law and risk in a variety of contexts and provides insight into how courts use and in- terpret risk, how the law allocates risk, and how risky activities are regulated. To demonstrate the linkages between law and risk, the essays tackle a variety of difficult topics, including dan- gerous offenders, sex offender notification, drug courts, genetic research, pesticide use, child pornography, and tobacco advertising. These important essays on whether the law adequately and appropriately responds to risk will be of interest to students and scholars of law and the social sciences, as well as to law practitioners and lawmakers. The Law Commission of Canada is an inde- pendent federal law reform agency that advises Parliament on how to improve and modernize Canada’s laws. 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1191-9, hc $85.00 0-7748-1192-7, pb $29.95 LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES Law and Risk Edited by the Law Commission of Canada NOW IN PAPERBACK ALSO AVAILABLE IN THE LEGAL DIMENSIONS SERIES What Is a Crime? Defining Criminal Conduct in Contemporary Society 2004, 0-7748-1086-6, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1087-4, pb $29.95 New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide 2003, 0-7748-1042-4, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1043-2, pb $29.95 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law 2002, 0-7748-0884-5, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0885-3, pb $29.95 Law and Citizenship will be of interest to schol- ars and students in law and politics as well as to anyone interested in the idea of citizenship in contemporary society. The Law Commission of Canada is an inde- pendent federal law reform agency that advises Parliament on how to improve and modernize Canada’s laws. order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847714 UBC Press LAW www.ubcpress.ca/law Obstructed Labour Race and Gender in the Re-Emergence of Midwifery Sheryl Nestel Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies traces 20th-century Canadian criminal justice respon- ses to women who kill their newly born babies. Initially, juries proved reluctant to convict these women of murder because the charge carried the death penalty. In an attempt to impose uniformity and ensure a homicide conviction, a new infanticide law was passed in 1948, which remains to this day. Despite the changes, pros- ecutors still find it difficult to obtain a convic- tion, and now there are calls for the repeal of the infanticide law and adoption of a draconian framework to deal with these cases. Kirsten Kramar provides an interdisciplinary feminist approach to the study of infanticide law, examining and linking historical, sociological, and legal scholarship. Drawing on a wide range of original data -- provincial and federal indict- ment case files, coroners’ records, Hansard Parliamentary Debates, official crime statistics, newspaper accounts, and expert medical texts -- she presents a detailed picture of the law’s developments, revealing the often ironic consequences of attempts to rationalize this area of law. Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies makes an important contribution to the international litera- ture on maternal neonaticide and the medicaliza- tion of deviance, and will interest readers in law, sociology, criminology, and gender studies. Kirsten Johnson Kramar teaches in the Department of Sociology at the University of Winnipeg. 240 pages, 7 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1176-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-1177-3, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Unwilling Mothers, Unwanted Babies Infanticide in Canada Kirsten Johnson Kramar NOW IN PAPERBACKNEW ALSO OF INTEREST The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Campaign for Legal Justice Constance Backhouse and Nancy L. Backhouse 2004, 0-7748-1052-1 hc $45.00 / 0-7748-1053-X, pb $29.95 Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould Joan Brockman 2001, 0-7748-0834-9, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0835-7, pb $29.95 “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 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. Sheryl Nestel traces how racist exclusion oper- ated to produce the Ontario midwifery move- ment and the bureaucratic structures that super- ceded it, as all-white spaces. Examining global macroprocesses of power, institutional forms of racist exclusion, and interpersonal expres- sions of racism, Nestel shows unequal relations between women to underlie the successful chal- lenge to patriarchal medical authority mounted by provincial midwifery activists. Obstructed Labour offers a disturbing but fascinating counter-history of the re-emergence of midwifery, a feminist project that represented itself as fundamentally concerned with social equity. It also offers a timely illumination of the ways in which Canadian society squanders the much-needed expertise of internationally-educat- ed professionals. Obstructed Labour should be read by those who want to understand how rac- ism works in both policy and everyday practice as well as by those interested in pursuing equity in the struggle for women’s reproductive rights. Sheryl Nestel teaches sociology and equity studies at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education. MAY 224 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1219-2, hc $85.00 15order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press LAW www.ubcpress.ca/law Critical Disability Theory Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law Edited by Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin “This book is important for understanding the lived experiences of persons with disabilities wanting to make a difference in their lives -- by transforming their ‘dis-citizenship’ into valuable contributions to our collective life as citizens.” -- Mary Jane Mossman, Professor of Law, Os- goode Hall Law School, York University Canadians with disabilities inhabit a system of structural, economic, social, political, legal, and cultural inequality -- a regime of dis-citizenship. 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 dis- ability 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 inevi- table 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 sensi- tivity or compassion. Rather, it is a question of politics, and of power and powerlessness. This book 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. Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin are pro- fessors of law at Dalhousie University. 352 pages, 6 x 9” 7 tables, 11 figures 0-7748-1203-6, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Defending Rights in Russia Lawyers, the State, and Legal Reforms in the Post-Soviet Era Pamela A. Jordan Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities Susan G. Drummond “A significant contribution to two scholarly fields -- comparative law and legal anthropology -- that are rarely brought together with this degree of sophistication. This is really a terrific piece of scholarship, beautifully written, and on a subject of great importance. I think Susan Drummond will receive wide recognition as a leading voice in an emerging field of study.” – David M. Engel, Distinguished Service Profes- sor, Faculty of Law, SUNY Buffalo Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Com- munities is grounded in ethnographic fieldwork in Andalucía. 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 anthro- pologist 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 jurisdic- tion. This book will appeal to scholars and students in comparative law and legal anthropology, as well as to readers interested in Roma studies in general, and the Gitanos in particular. Susan G. Drummond is Associate Professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University. 288 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-0925-6, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACKRECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED “A welcome addition to the literature on legal re- form in Russia ... It will be seen as the definitive work on the development of the Russian bar.” – Gordon B. Smith, author of Reforming the Russian Legal System Lawyers often play pivotal roles in building democracies. Pamela Jordan’s engaging study of the Russian bar (advokatura) provides a richly textured portrait of how, after the USSR’s collapse, practising lawyers called advocates began to assume new, self-defined roles as contributors to legal reform and defenders of rights in Russia. Using the historical institutionalism approach as her analytical framework and drawing from comparative literature on legal professions, Jordan argues that the post-Soviet advokatura as an institution gained more, although not com- plete, autonomy from the state as it struggled to redefine itself as a profession. Jordan suggests that advocates’ work is supporting the growth of civil society and the strengthening of human rights in Russia. Defending Rights in Russia is a multidisciplinary work that will interest specialists on Russia, post-communism, human rights, the history of professions and institutions, and legal studies. Pamela A. Jordan is Assistant Professor in the Department of History at the University of Saskatchewan. 304 pages, 4 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1162-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-1163-3, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES www.ubcpress.ca/law order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847716 UBC Press LAW Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation Migration Laws in Canada and Australia Catherine Dauvergne Refugees are on the move around the globe. Prosperous nations are rapidly adjusting their laws to crack down on the so-called “undeserv- ing.” Australia and Canada have each sought international reputations as humanitarian do-gooders, especially in the area of refugee admissions. Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation traces the connections between the nation-building tradition of immigration and the challenge of admitting people who do not reflect the national interest of the twenty-first century. Catherine Dauvergne argues that in the absence of the jus- tice standard for admitting newcomers, liberal nations instead share a humanitarian consensus about letting in needy outsiders. This consensus constrains and shapes migration law and policy. In a detailed consideration of how refugees and others in need are admitted to Australia and Canada, she links humanitarianism and national identity to explain the current shape of the law. Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation will be of interest to lawyers, socio-legal scholars, law students, policy makers, and anyone concerned with immigration law and policy. It is a must- read for everyone interested in transforming migration laws to meet the needs of the 21st century. Catherine Dauvergne is Canada Research Chair in Migration Law and an associate profes- sor of law at the University of British Columbia. 248 pages, 2 figures, 4 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1112-9, hc $75.00 0-7748-1113-7, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Securing Borders Detention and Deportation in Canada Anna Pratt Detention and deportation are the two most extreme sanctions of an “immigration penality” that enforces borders, polices non-citizens, iden- tifies those who are undesirable, and refuses them entry or casts them out. As such, they are constitutive practices that work to make up and regulate borders, citizens, and populations. Securing Borders is a close study of the discursive formations, transformations, and technologies of power that have surrounded the laws, policies, and practices of detention and deportation in Canada since the Second World War. Pratt traces the connections between what might appear to be rather disparate concerns – detention and deportation, criminal justice, welfare, refugees, law, discretion, security, and risk – and considers these in relation to more general transitions from welfare to neoliberal modes of rule. Securing Borders is a rich interdisciplinary study which promises to be of interest to scholars in a range of disciplines including criminology, socio-legal studies, law, history, sociology, political science, international relations, and public administration. It will also be of interest to non-governmental advocates as well as to government representatives who work in the areas of immigration, refugee determination, and related fields. Anna Pratt teaches in the criminology program for the Department of Sociology and the Division of Social Sciences at York University. 304 pages, 1 table, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1154-4, hc $85.00 0-7748-1155-2, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice Canadian Sanctuary Incidents, Power, and Law Randy K. Lippert “This is a most impressive book that deals with important contemporary questions with regard to immigration … and provides a sophisticated application and intervention in the field of gov- ernmentality studies.” – Alan Hunt, author of Governing Morals: A Social History of Moral Regulation Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice closely examines sanctuary practice in Canada. Randy Lippert suggests that, far from being a coher- ent social movement, sanctuary practice is a localized, 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. 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. Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice will interest readers in socio-legal studies, criminology, sociology, political science, anthropology, and religious studies, as well as anyone interested in immigration and refugee law and policy. Randy K. Lippert is Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at the University of Windsor. 240 pages, 7 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1249-4, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACKRECENTLY RELEASED 17order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press LAW www.ubcpress.ca/law 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. 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. This volume focuses 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, 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 the course and themes of prairie history. Legal history is not just about black letter law. It is also deeply concerned with the ways in which people affect and are affected by the law in their daily lives. By examining how central and important the law has been to individuals, com- munities, and societies in the Canadian Prairies, this book makes an original contribution. 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. 360 pages, 6 x 9” 8 charts, 3 tables, 2 b/w photos, 7 maps 0-7748-1166-8, hc $85.00 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts Michael Lee Ross Between Justice and Certainty Treaty Making in British Columbia Andrew Woolford The BC treaty process was established in 1992 with the aim of resolving the outstanding land claims of First Nations in British Columbia. Two discourses have since become prominent within the treaty negotiations between First Nations and the governments of Canada and British Columbia. The first, a discourse of justice, asks how we can remedy the past injustices imposed on BC First Nations through the removal of their lands and forced assimilation. The second, a discourse of certainty, asks whether historical repair can occur in a manner that provides a better future for all British Columbians. In Between Justice and Certainty, Andrew Woolford examines the interplay between Abo- riginal and non-Aboriginal visions of justice and certainty in the BC treaty process to determine whether there is a space between the two con- cepts in which modern treaties can be made. Woolford argues that the goal of certainty is overriding the demand for justice, and suggests that greater attention to justice is necessary if we are to initiate a process of reconciliation between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal peoples in British Columbia. Between Justice and Certainty is recommended reading for sociologists, anthropologists, his- torians, political scientists, legal scholars, and anyone interested in the BC treaty process. Andrew Woolford is Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Manitoba. 248 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1131-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-1132-3, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACKRECENTLY RELEASED The sacred sites of indigenous peoples are under increasing threat worldwide as a result of state appropriation of control over ancestral territories, coupled with insatiable demands on lands, waters, and natural resources. Yet because they spiritually anchor indigenous peoples’ relationship with the land, they are crucial to these peoples’ existence, survival, and well-being. Thus, threats to sacred sites are effectively threats to indigenous peoples themselves. First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts is the first work to examine how Canada’s courts have responded to these issues. Informed by elements of a general theory of sacred sites and supported by a thorough analysis of nearly a dozen cases, the book demonstrates not merely that the courts have failed to treat First Na- tions sacred sites fairly, but also why they have failed to do so. It suggests ways in which the courts can improve their handling of the issues. Finally, Ross argues that Canada has something profound at stake in this struggle. This book will be valuable to anthropologists, lawyers, judges, politicians, and anyone interested in the evolving relationship between indigenous peoples and the modern state. Michael Lee Ross has a law degree from the University of British Columbia and is working on a PhD in philosophy at the University of Toronto. 248 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1129-3, hc $85.00 0-7748-1130-7, pb $29.95 LAW AND SOCIETY SERIES order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847718 UBC Press HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca/history Clio’s Warriors Canadian Historians and the Writing of the World Wars Tim Cook MAY 368 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1256-7, hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE CANADIAN WAR MUSEUM “Clio’s Warriors is a lively and impeccably researched study that con- firms 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 historians 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 Created the Nation, and Death So Noble: Memory, Meaning, and the First World War. Clio’s Warriors examines the role of academic military history in the writing of the world wars in Canada. To elucidate the role of histori- ans 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 historians of the Depart- ment 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 con- tinue to provide the central narrative of Canada’s world wars. The opening of the archives has allowed new generations of historian 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. 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. NEW ALSO OF INTEREST No Place to Run The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War Tim Cook 1999, 0-7748-0739-3, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0740-7, pb $29.95 Death So Noble Memory, Meaning, and the First World War Jonathan Vance 1997, 0-7748-0601-X, hc $39.95 / 0-7748-0600-1, pb $29.95 19order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca/history The Soldiers’ General Bert Hoffmeister at War Douglas E. Delaney Foreword by J.L. Granatstein “I’ve been asked to host a TV documentary on outstanding, unconventional leader-generals from around the world. My choice for Canada? Bert Hoff- meister! Read The Soldiers’ General and you will understand why.” – Lewis MacKenzie, OOnt, MSC,CD, Major-General  (ret’d) “This biography is outstanding, and will set the standard for future stud- ies. It should be read by all those interested in Canadian military history, but will have an especially strong appeal to serving and recently retired members of the Canadian Forces, because of the discussion of leadership and command issues.” – Terry Copp, author of Fields of Fire: The Canadians in Normandy 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 and was well loved by those he commanded. 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 as- tute 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. Douglas E. Delaney is Assistant Professor of History at the Royal Mili- tary College of Canada, and Infantry Officer (Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry). PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE CANADIAN WAR MUSEUM 320 pages, 6 x 9” 21 b/w photos, 15 maps, 11 figures 0-7748-1148-X, hc $85.00 0-7748-1149-8, pb $29.95 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY Commanding Canadians The Second World War Diaries of A.F.C. Layard Edited by Michael Whitby “There is NOTHING in print anywhere that captures a sense of the whole war at sea from 1939-45, let alone the Atlantic war, like this book. It is a remarkable document, revealing the routine of daily life for a naval officer and providing unique insight into the later stages of anti-submarine warfare in the Second World War.” – Marc Milner, author of Battle of the Atlantic 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 respon- sibility 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 ap- peal to naval scholars, as well as to general readers interested in military history. Michael Whitby is Senior Naval Historian at the Canadian National Defence Headquarters. PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE CANADIAN WAR MUSEUM 416 pages, 6 x 9” 30 b/w photos, 3 maps 0-7748-1193-5, hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY NOW IN PAPERBACKRECENTLY RELEASED UBC Press HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca/history order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847720 Fighting from Home The Second World War in Verdun, Quebec Serge Durflinger 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 interment 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 organi- zation 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 up- hold 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 post- war 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 Cana- dian 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. 240 pages, 8 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1223-0, hc $85.00 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 RECENTLY RELEASEDNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Fight or Pay Soldiers’ Families in the Great War Desmond Morton 2004, 0-7748-1108-0, hc $39.95 Hometown Horizons Local Responses to Canada’s Great War Robert Rutherdale 2004, 0-7748-1013-0, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1014-9, pb $29.95 “Fighting from Home is an essential contribution to Canadian military and social history. It very successfully reveals the heartfelt response of one community to a time of great challenge. Serge Durfinger’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 Fighting from Home paints a comprehensive and, at times, intimate portrait of Verdun and Verdunites at war. Serge Durflinger offers an innovative interpretive approach towards under- standing wartime Canadian and Quebec social and cultural dynamics. In Verdun, English and French speakers lived side by side. Durflinger shows that, through their home-front activities as much as through enlist- ment, French-speaking Verdunites were part- ners beside their English-speaking neighbours in the prosecution of Canada’s war. Shared experiences and class similarities facilitated the development of common local identities based in pride and belonging. The need for social accommodation shaped responses based in a sense of local, not necessarily national, identity. They were all Verdunites and this is more a story of convergence than divergence. The war, and Ottawa’s wartime policies, quickly filtered down to the community and individual levels, where Canadian men and women re- sponded to the needs of the war and thereby made possible its successful prosecution. Fight- ing from Home will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the Canadian home front during the Second World War. Serge Durflinger is Assistant Professor of His- tory at the University of Ottawa. MAY 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 30 b/w photos, 15 tables, 2 maps 0-7748-1260-5, hc $85.00 STUDIES IN CANADIAN MILITARY HISTORY PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE CANADIAN WAR MUSEUM 21order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca/history Longitude and Empire How Captain Cook’s Voyages Changed the World Brian W. Richardson “Eminently readable ...This book will be highly desirable for anyone interested in general explo- ration, exploration narratives, Cook, the Pacific, Enlightenment world views, the British Empire, and maritime history ... A focused and excep- tional look through and beyond Cook.” – James Delgado, author of Lost Warships: An Archaeological Tour of War at Sea Before Captain Cook’s three voyages the globe was uncertain and dangerous; after, it was comprehensible and ordered. Written as a conceptual field guide to the voyages, Longitude and Empire offers a significant rereading of both the expeditions and modern political philosophy. More than any other work, printed accounts of the voyages marked the shift from early modern to modern ways of looking at the world. The globe was no longer divided between Europeans and savages but populated instead by an almost overwhelming variety of national identities. Cook’s voyages took the fragmented and obscure global descriptions available at the time and consolidated them into a single, compre- hensive textual vision. Locations became fixed on the map and the people, animals, plants, and artifacts associated with them were identified, collected, understood, and assimilated into a world order. This fascinating account offers a new understanding of Captain Cook’s voyages and how they affected the European world view. Brian W. Richardson is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Victoria and received a PhD in political science from the University of Hawaii. 256 pages, 6 x 9” 24 b/w illustrations, 6 maps 0-7748-1189-7, hc $85.00 A History of Migration from Germany to Canada, 1850-1939 Jonathan Wagner Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal Edited by Bettina Bradbury and Tamara Myers “This book combines a number of key topics that greatly enhance historians’ understanding of Montreal’s cultural diversity. Scholars with a wide range of interests – those studying identity formation, the public/private divide, agency and regulation, consumer behavior, and collective memory – will find this an illuminating and valu- able volume.” – Alan Gordon, author of Making Public Pasts: The Contested Terrain of Montréal’s Public Memories Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th-Century Montreal illuminates the cultural complexity and richness of a modernizing city and its people. Readers will discover the links between identity, place, and historical moment as they meet vagrant women, sailors in port, unemployed men of the Great Depression, elite families, shopkeepers, reformers, notaries, and social workers, among others. This fascinating study explores the intersections of state, people, and the voluntary sector to elucidate the processes that took people between homes and ceme- teries, between families and shops, and onto the streets. This book will be of interest to a wide range of social and cultural historians, critical geogra- phers, students of gender studies, and those wanting to know more about the fascinating past of one of Canada’s most lively cities. Bettina Bradbury is a member of the History and Women’s Studies Departments at York University. Tamara Myers is a member of the Department of History at the University of Winnipeg. 328 pages, 15 b/w photos, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1197-8, hc $85.00 0-7748-1198-6, pb $29.95 RECENTLY RELEASED NOW IN PAPERBACK RECENTLY RELEASED “A very important book – the first, in fact, looking at this subject. The narrative is clearly written and it would interest both those studying immigration and ethnic history, as well as the German-Canadian reading public.” – Alexander Freund, Chair, German-Canadian Studies, University of Winnipeg Human migration figures prominently in modern world history, and has played a pivotal role in shaping the Canadian national state. Yet while much has been written about Canada’s multi- cultural 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 ap- proach 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. 296 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1215-X, hc $85.00 order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847722 UBC Press HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca/history National Visions, National Blindness Canadian Art and Identities in the 1920s Leslie Dawn “A fresh and critically important alternative to much of the literature on Canadian foreign policy and diplomatic history during this period. I think that it will become an essential source for under- standing Canada’s involvement in developing the United Nations organization.” – Tom Keating, author of Canada and World Order, 2nd edition During the Second World War, Canada trans- formed itself from British dominion to self-pro- claimed middle power, becoming an enthusiastic participant in creating one of the longest lasting contemporary global institutions: the United Nations. For many historians, this was the begin- ning of a golden age of Canadian diplomacy. The Middle Power Project suggests that the golden age may not have been so lustrous. Dur- ing the UN negotiations, Canadian policymakers were cautious. Canada’s significant contributions were generally limited to the much neglected economic and social fields. Nevertheless, creat- ing the UN changed what it meant to be Cana- dian. From that point onward, Canadians would see themselves as leading internationalists. The Middle Power Project critically reassesses the traditional account of Canada’s role and interests in the formation of the United Nations. It will be be read carefully by historians and political scientists, and will be appreciated by general readers with an interest in Canadian and international history. Adam Chapnick is a Social Sciences and Hu- manities Research Council Postdoctoral Fellow and Lecturer in History at Carleton University. 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1247-8, hc $85.00 The Middle Power Project Canada and the Founding of the United Nations Adam Chapnick RECENTLY RELEASEDNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Unsettling Encounters First Nations Imagery in the Art of Emily Carr Gerta Moray See page 21 Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in British Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker 2002, 0-7748-0954-X, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0955-8, pb $27.95 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 his- tory, tourism, cultural politics, museum studies, and ethnographic practice. Leslie Dawn is a professor in the Department of Art at the University of Lethbridge. JUNE 384 pages, est., 6 x 9” 26 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1217-6, hc $85.00 23order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press HISTORY / ART www.ubcpress.ca/art Unsettling Encounters First Nations Imagery in the Art of Emily Carr Gerta Moray JUNE 392 pages, est., 8.5 x 12” 197 b/w & 91 colour illustrations 0-7748-1282-6, hc $75.00 Unsettling Encounters radically re-examines Emily Carr’s relationship with the First Nations of the Northwest Coast, and her goals and achievements in representing Native villages and totem poles in her paintings and writings.  By reconstructing a neglected body of Carr’s works that was central in shaping her vision and career, it makes pos- sible a new assessment of her significance as a leading figure in the history of early 20th-century North American modernism. Gerta Moray analyzes a body of work that is of vital importance to Canadians today, not only as a representation of our culture, but also as a signpost of a new stage of accommodation with the country’s First Nations. The text is accompanied by nearly 300 illustrations, including over 90 colour plates. Unsettling Encounters includes a vivid recreation of the rapidly chang- ing historical and social circumstances in which Carr painted and wrote. She lived and worked in BC 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 settler-Native rela- tions. She examines the work in relation to the images of Native peo- ples that were then being constructed by missionaries and anthropolo- gists and exploited by the promoters of world’s fairs and museums. Carr’s famous, highly expressive, later paintings were based to a great extent on the results of her early experience. At the same time they were a response to new currents in North American culture in the 1920s and 1930s. Moray explores Carr’s participation in the Group of Seven’s agenda to build a national culture, and her sense of her own position as a woman artist in this masculine arena. Unsettling Encounters is the definitive study of Carr’s “Indian” images, locating them both within 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. She has previously taught at the Universities of Sheffield, Edinburgh, Stirling, and Toronto. ALSO OF INTEREST Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in British Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker 2002, 0-7748-0954-X, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0955-8, pb $27.95 NEW order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847724 UBC Press NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca/nativestudies Switchbacks Art, Ownership, and Nuxalk National Identity Jennifer Kramer This book is a collection of the personal life histories of four female St’át’imc elders: Beverley Frank, Gertrude (Gertie) Ned, Laura Thevarge, and Rose Agnes Whitley. These elders are among the last remaining fluent speakers of St’át’imcets (also known as Lillooet), a severely endangered Northern Interior Salish language spoken in the southwest interior of British Co- lumbia. Their stories are presented in the origi- nal St’át’imcets as well as in English translation. In addition, a morpheme-by-morpheme gloss is provided for the purposes of linguistic analysis. These texts are among the longest annotated oral narratives for any Salish language. They are also almost unique among First Nations narratives in consisting of personal memories rather than of myths or legends. The stories contain historical information about events in the Lillooet area, the traditional St’át’imc way of life, and the consequences of contact with Western culture. They provide first-hand accounts of what it was like to be a female child growing up in the 1930s and 1940s within St’át’imc communities and in residential schools. When I Was Small -- I Wan Kwikws will be of interest to members of St’át’imc communities, including teachers and curriculum developers, and to linguists, anthropologists, and others studying the St’át’imc, their culture, and their language. Lisa Matthewson is an assistant professor of linguistics at the University of British Columbia. 528 pages, 4 b/w photos, 6.625 x 9.5” 0-7748-1090-4, hc $125.00 FIRST NATIONS LANGUAGES SERIES When I Was Small – I Wan Kwikws A Grammatical Analysis of St’át’imc Oral Narratives Lisa Matthewson RECENTLY RELEASEDNEW ALSO OF INTEREST At Home with the Bella Coola Indians T.F. McIlwraith’s Field Letters, 1922-4 Edited by John Barker and Douglas Cole 2003, 0-7748-0979-5, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0980-9, pb $34.95 Potlatch at Gitsegukla William Beynon’s 1945 Field Notebooks Edited by Margaret Seguin Anderson and Marjorie M. Halpin 2000, 0-7748-0744-X, pb $39.95 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 art- ists’ studios, in the Nuxalk-run band school’s cul- tural education classes, and during the activities of everyday Nuxalk in their homes. She charts the fluid character of tangible material culture (such as masks and other regalia) and intangible material culture (such as songs and dances) as they moved in and out of the cultural education curriculum, the Western art market, and the Western legal system. In addition, Kramer ana- lyzes Nuxalk ambivalent reactions to ownership, appropriation, and repatriation of Nuxalk culture. This movement is likened to “switchbacks” on a mountain road, where the Nuxalk oscillate between essential stances and through these recurrent movements create, recreate, and validate contemporary Nuxalk identity. Kramer demonstrates that loss of cultural objects proves that Nuxalk culture is valuable through external affirmation. In this way, 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 the fact that a unified national identity affords the Nuxalk a strong position from whence to reclaim traditional territory and regain self-determination in British Columbia. Switchbacks will appeal to scholars and students interested in questions of cultural ownership and identity in general, and in Nuxalk culture in particular. Jennifer Kramer is a curator at the University of British Columbia Museum of Anthropology. MAY 192 pages, 6 x 9” 2 maps 0-7748-1227-3, hc $85.00 25order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press HISTORY / NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca/history 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 mission- aries, 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 passed away. The deaths of her mother and then of her father five years later slowed her 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. This book is a valuable contribution to Canadian history and will ap- peal to readers in women’s, Canadian, Native, and religious studies, as well as those interested in missiology in the Canadian West. Jan Hare is Anishinabe. She teaches in the Department of Social Work and Family Studies 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. ALSO OF INTEREST Women and the White Man’s God Gender and Race in the Canadian Mission Field Myra Rutherdale 2002, 0-7748-0904-3, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0905-1, pb $29.95 Modern Women Modernizing Men The Changing Missions of Three Professional Women in Asia and Africa, 1902-69 Ruth Compton Brouwer 2002, 0-7748-0952-3, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0953-1, pb $29.95 NEW MAY 368 pages, est., 6 x 9” 25 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1270-2, hc $85.00 UBC Press NATIVE STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca/nativestudies order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847726 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 attempt 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 Aboriginals made them stand out from their less sympathetic compatriots, they were nonetheless 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. Celia Haig-Brown teaches in the Faculty of Education at York University. David A. Nock teaches in the Department of Sociology at Lakehead University. Contributors include Thomas Abler, Michael Blackstock, Sarah Carter, Janet E. Chute, Mary Haig-Brown, Alan Knight, Donald D. Smith, and Wendy Wickwire. 368 pages, 6 x 9” 16 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1137-4, 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 impe- rial systems. As both colonizer and colonized (sometimes even simultane- ously), women were uniquely positioned at the axis of the colonial encoun- ter -- 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, newcom- ers imposed increasing regulation on Aboriginal women’s bodies. Mis- sionaries, for example, preached the virtues of Christian conjugality over mixed-race and polygamous marriages, especially those that hadn’t been ratified by the church. The Department of Indian Affairs agents withheld treaty payments or removed the children of Aboriginal women who did not properly perform their duties as wives and mothers. In short, Aboriginal women were expected to consent to moral, sexual, and marital rules that white women were already beginning to contest. Katie Pickles is Senior Lecturer in the School of History at the University of Canterbury. Myra Rutherdale is Assistant Professor in the Depart- ment of History at York University. Contributors include Jean Barman, Robin Jarvis Brownlie, Sarah Carter, Jo-Anne Fiske, Carole Gerson, Cecilia Morgan, Dianne Newell, Adele Perry, Joan I. Sangster, and Veronica Strong-Boag. 320 pages, 6 x 9” 15 b/w photos, 1 map 0-7748-1135-8, hc $85.00 RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED UBC Press ANTHROPOLOGY 27order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/anthropology Keeping It Living Traditions of Plant Use and Cultivation on Northwest Coast of North America Edited by Douglas Deur and Nancy J. Turner The European explorers who first visited the Northwest Coast of North America assumed that the entire region was virtually untouched wilder- ness whose occupants used the land only minimally, hunting and gather- ing shoots, roots, and berries that were peripheral to a diet and culture focused on salmon. Colonizers who followed the explorers used these claims to justify the displacement of Native groups from their land. Schol- ars now understand, however, that Northwest Coast peoples were actively cultivating plants well before they experienced contact with Europeans. Keeping It Living tells the story of traditional Northwest Coast cultivation practices, and of how they came to be overlooked by Europeans. Bringing together some of the world’s most prominent specialists on Northwest Coast cultures, this book discusses plant management meth- ods found from the Oregon Coast to Southeast Alaska. It looks at tobacco gardens among the Haida and Tlingit, managed camas plots among the Coast Salish of Puget Sound and the Strait of Georgia, estaurine root gar- dens along the central coast of British Columbia, wapato plot maintenance on the Columbia and Fraser Rivers, and tended berry plots up and down the entire coast. Douglas Deur is an assistant professor of geography at the University of Nevada, Reno. Nancy J. Turner is Distinguished Professor in Environ- mental 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. 384 pages, 6 x 9” 41 b/w illustrations, 18 tables, 6 figures, 2 maps 0-7748-1266-4, hc $44.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY Do Glaciers Listen? Local Knowledge, Colonial Encounters, and Social Imagination Julie Cruikshank “Do Glaciers Listen? is an exploration of nature and culture in encounter that builds upon Julie Cruikshank’s deep and unrivalled knowledge of indig- enous tradition. It focuses on an area that is, by most people’s reckoning, ‘off the beaten track’ and probably thus, by extension, an unpropitious space for such an inquiry. But this is its triumph. It brings liminal space to the very centre of several important concerns of contemporary scholar- ship.” – Graeme Wynn, Department of Geography, University of British Columbia Glaciers in North America’s far northwest figure prominently in indigenous oral traditions, early travellers’ journals, and the work of geophysical scientists. By following such stories across three centuries, this book explores local knowledge, colonial encounters, and environmental change. Do Glaciers Listen? examines conflicting depictions of glaciers to show how natural and social histories are entangled. During late stages of the Little Ice Age, significant geophysical changes coincided with dramatic social upheaval in the Saint Elias Mountains. European visitors brought conceptions of nature as sublime, as spiritual, or as a resource for human progress. They saw glaciers as inanimate, subject to empirical investiga- tion and measurement. Aboriginal responses were strikingly different. From their perspectives, glaciers were sentient, animate, and quick to respond to human behaviour. Focusing on these contrasting views, Julie Cruikshank shows how local knowledge is produced, rather than “discovered,” and how oral histories conjoin social and biophysical processes. She traces how divergent views continue to weave through contemporary debates about protected areas, parks, and the new World Heritage site that encompasses the area where Alaska, British Columbia, and the Yukon Territory now meet. Readers interested in Native studies, anthropology, northern studies, and colonial studies will find this a fascinating read and a rich addition to circumpolar literature. Julie Cruikshank is Professor Emerita in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at the University of British Columbia. She is author of Life Lived Like a Story and The Social Life of Stories. 328 pages, 6 x 9” 23 b/w photos, 10 maps 0-7748-1186-2, hc $85.00 0-7748-1187-0, pb $29.95 THE BRENDA AND DAVID MCLEAN CANADIAN STUDIES SERIES CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY NOW IN PAPERBACK RECENTLY RELEASED UBC Press ARCHAEOLOGY www.ubcpress.ca/archaeology order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847728 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 At the end of the Ice Age, small groups of hunter-gatherers crossed from Siberia to Alaska and began the last chapter in the human settlement of the earth. Many left little or no trace. But one group, the Early Paleo-Indi- ans, exploded onto the archaeological record about 11,500 radiocarbon years ago and expanded rapidly throughout North America, sending splinter groups into Central and perhaps South America as well. Journey to the Ice Age explores the challenges faced by the Early Paleo-Indians of northeastern North America. A revealing, autobiographical account, this is at once a captivating record of Storck’s discoveries and an introduction to the practice, challenges, and spirit of archaeology. Journey to the Ice Age is the winner of several awards, including: • The 2005 Clio Award for Ontario, presented by the Canadian Historical Association for the best book on Ontario regional history. • The 2004 Floyd S. Chalmers Award for the best book written on the history of Ontario, awarded by the Champlain Society. • The 2004 Public Communication Award of The Canadian Archaeological Association. Peter L. Storck is Senior Curator Emeritus at the Department of Anthropology, Royal Ontario Museum. PUBLISHED IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE ROYAL ONTARIO MUSEUM 376 pages, 6.5 x 9.5” 41 b/w photos, 21 maps, 3 tables 0-7748-1028-9, hc $39.95 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 Over the past ten years there has been intensive field research in archae- ology and paleo-geography in Haida Gwaii (Queen Charlotte Islands), pri- marily by federal agencies such as Parks Canada, but also by consultants and other independent researchers. Members of the Haida Nation have participated directly in this field work. Haida Gwaii presents the results of this research and carefully integrates these results with earlier archaeo- logical, ethnohistorical, and paleo-environmental work in the region. The book presents as complete a picture as possible of past environ- ments and culture on Haida Gwaii from the late glacial through the prehis- toric and protohistoric periods preceding the period of direct European contact. While this is a scientific text, Haida traditional history is covered to a limited extent through the inclusion of a previously unpublished Haida origin myth. The collection makes a significant contribution to under- standing the natural history of Haida Gwaii, from new data on ice retreat, shoreline and sea level change, faunal communities, and culture history, to broader inferences made from these data regarding the late glacial and early post-glacial history of the entire coast. Haida Gwaii will be of interest to scholars and 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 a professor of biological sciences at Simon Fraser University. 448 pages, 6 x 9” 35 tables, 86 figures 0-7748-0921-3, hc $95.00 PACIFIC RIM ARCHAEOLOGY SERIES RECENTLY RELEASEDRECENTLY RELEASED ALSO OF INTEREST Emerging from the Mist Studies in Northwest Coast Culture History R.G. Matson, Gary Coupland, and Quentin Mackie, eds. 2004, 0-7748-0981-7, hc $95.00 / 0-7748-0982-5, pb $39.95 Since the Time of the Transformers The Ancient Heritage of the Nuu-chah-nulth, Ditidaht, and Makah Alan D. McMillan 2000, 0-7748-0701-6, pb $29.95 UBC Press ENVIRONMENT / HISTORY 29order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/history States of Nature Conserving Canada’s Wildlife in the Twentieth Century Tina Loo MAY 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” 35 b/w photos, 1 map 0-7748-1289-3, hc $85.00 If Canadian conservationists had had their way at the turn of the twentieth century, their country would be the place Americans looked to when they sang yearningly of a home where the buffalo roamed. With the proper measures, Canada could have been a haven for North America’s wild animals, a place where remnant populations devastated by settlement and development would recover and flourish. The country’s treatment of wildlife became a way for some Canadians to distinguish themselves from their southern neighbours. For others, it embodied a different kind of ecological consciousness, one that reconciled human needs with those of wildlife. For them, Canada could be home to people as well as a place where wild things lived and played. Despite the international celebrity of Canadian environmentalists such as Jack Miner and Grey Owl, and the fact that wildlife is literally common currency in the country, the story of saving Canada’s wildlife is largely unknown. States of Nature is the first book to tell that story, looking at the changing substance, aims, and impacts of the conservation initiatives undertaken by government as well as private organizations and individuals during the twentieth century, before the emergence of the modern environmental movement. Organized around case studies, this book will appeal to specialists in environmental history as well as in Canadian and social history. It will also be useful to policy makers and of interest to general readers who want to know how the country’s history was intertwined with wild things and the people passionate about them. Tina Loo is a professor in the Department of History at the University of British Columbia. ALSO OF INTEREST Shaped by the West Wind Nature and History in the Georgian Bay Claire Elizabeth Campbell 2003, 0-7748-1098-X, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1099-8, pb $29.95 Game in the Garden A Human History of Wildlife in Western Canada to 1940 George Colpitts 2003, 0-7748-0962-0, hc $75.00 / 0-7748-0963-9, pb $29.95 NEW www.ubcpress.ca/environment order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847730 UBC Press ENVIRONMENT Beyond Mothering Earth Ecological Citizenship and the Politics of Care Sherilyn MacGregor This Elusive Land introduces the literature about women and the environment in Canada. It looks at the ways women integrate the social and biophysical settings of their lives, and features a range of contexts in which gender mediates, inspires, and informs a sense of belonging to and in this land. This volume reveals the significance of women’s experiences in various landscapes and ad- dresses a number of questions: How are women politically active in developing environmental and resource policy? How are women’s positions in the family, the community, and the labour force mediated by the environment? What would a feminist environmental perspective look like, especially in the Canadian context? And finally, and perhaps most importantly, does a feminist perspective enable us to better know, under- stand, and value the Canadian environment, and if so, how? A timely and highly relevant discussion of the re- lationship between gender and environment, this book also covers the ways in which both physi- cal and social landscapes continue to evolve. Melody Hessing is a faculty member of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Douglas College. Rebecca Raglon teaches in the Department of English at the University of British Columbia. Catriona Sandilands is an associate professor in the Faculty of Environ- mental Studies and Canada Research Chair in Sustainability and Culture at York University. 408 pages, 3 tables, 1 figure, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1106-4, hc $85.00 0-7748-1107-2, pb $34.95 This Elusive Land Women and the Canadian Environment Edited by Melody Hessing, Rebecca Raglon, and Catriona Sandilands NOW IN PAPERBACKNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Taking Stands Gender and the Sustainability of Rural Communities Maureen G. Reed 2003, 0-7748-1017-3, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1018-1, pb $29.95 Women’s environmental activism is often described in maternalist terms – as if mother- hood 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 as neoliberal governments download  life-sustaining work to the voluntary sector. In Beyond Mothering Earth, Sherilyn MacGregor argues that celebrations of “earth care” as women’s unique contribution to the search for sustainability often neglect to consider the im- portance 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 alterna- tive: 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. Her interdisciplinary analysis not only breaks through hierarchical ways of conceptual- izing gender, nature, and civic virtue, but also breaks new ground for reconceptualizing the category “citizen.” 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. It will be of value to scholars and activists interested in the politics of environ- mental sustainability and the shifting meanings of citizenship in an increasingly vulnerable world. Sherilyn MacGregor is a research associ- ate with the Institute for Health Research at Lancaster University. MAY 320 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1201-X, hc $85.00 31order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press ENVIRONMENT www.ubcpress.ca/environment Sustainable Production Building Canadian Capacity Edited by Glen Toner 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 environmen- tal 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 to this volume 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, by demonstrat- ing that technologies are socially and politically embedded. Linking Industry and Ecology will interest educa- tors and students in environmental studies, busi- ness management, environmental and industrial engineering, and environmental planning. Ray Côté is Professor of Resource and Environ- mental Studies at Dalhousie University. James Tansey is James Martin Lecturer in Science and Technology Studies at Saïd Business School, University of Oxford. Ann Dale is Professor in the Science, Technology, and Environment Divi- sion at Royal Roads University. 288 pages, 6 x 9” 13 b/w photos, 4 tables, 23 figures ISBN 0-7748-1213-3, hc $85.00 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES Linking Industry and Ecology A Question of Design Edited by Ray Côté, James Tansey, and Ann Dale RECENTLY RELEASED NEW ALSO OF INTEREST At the Edge Sustainable Development in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, 0-7748-0837-3, pb $29.95 Fatal Consumption Rethinking Sustainable Development Edited by Robert F. Woollard and Aleck S. Ostry 2000, 0-7748-0786-5, hc $75.00 / 0-7748-0787-3, pb $29.95 The issues associated with sustainable produc- tion 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 indus- trial 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 produc- tion is to dematerialize production – minimizing energy and material extraction and throughput per unit of economic output. In its broader sense, sustainable production should simultane- ously improve environmental quality and social well-being. Sustainable production envisions an industrial system that would maximize resource MAY 256 pages, est., 6 x 9” 10 figures 0-7748-1251-6, hc $85.00 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES 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 practi- tioners in firms and industry associations. Glen Toner is a professor in the School of Public Policy and Administration at Carleton University. He is also on the panel of advisors to the Commissioner of Environment and Sustain- able Development. order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847732 UBC Press ENVIRONMENT www.ubcpress.ca/environment Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy, second edition Melody Hessing, Michael Howlett, and Tracy Summerville In this new and updated edition, the authors once again examine policy making in one of the most significant areas of activity in the Canadian economy – natural resources and the environ- ment – and discuss the evolution of resource policies from the early era of exploitation to the present era of resource and environmental management, including the Kyoto Protocol. Using an integrated political economy and policy perspective, the book provides an analytic framework from which the foundation of ideo- logical perspectives, administrative structures, and substantive issues are explored. It offers an interdisciplinary framework with which to think through ecological, political, economic, and social issues. The integration of social science perspectives and the combination of theoretical and empirical work make this innovative book one of the most comprehensive analyses of Canadian natural resource and environmental policy to date. It will be a useful resource for students and teachers of environmental and public policy, policy mak- ers, and environmentalists. Melody Hessing is a faculty member in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Douglas College. Michael Howlett is a profes- sor in the Department of Political Science at Simon Fraser University. Tracy Summerville is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Northern British Columbia. 382 pages, 6 x 9” 20 tables, 19 figures 0-7748-1188-9, hc $85.00 0-7748-1181-1, pb $34.95 The 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty Sharing Conservation Burdens and Benefits M.P. Shepard and A.W. Argue For thousands of years, Pacific salmon have been the focus for the economic and social development of societies, both ancient and mod- ern, around the rim of the North Pacific Ocean, including Canada and the United States. Beginning late in the 19th century and culminat- ing in the 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty, Canada and the United States carried out long and contentious negotiations to provide a framework for cooperation for conserving and sharing the vitally important Pacific salmon resource. The 1985 Pacific Salmon Treaty traces the history of the tumultuous negotiations, providing an insider’s perspective on the many complex issues that were addressed. It concludes with a brief assessment of the treaty’s performance under the difficult economic and environmental circumstances that have prevailed in the fishery since 1985. This incisive work, with its unique historical perspective, will be of great interest to the Canadian and United States fishing communities affected by the treaty, to the general public, politicians, and fisheries specialists in both countries concerned with stewardship of natural resources, and to scholars of international law and regional history. M.P. Shepard was a technical advisor to the Pacific Salmon Treaty negotiations from 1958 to 1976, and negotiator from 1977 to 1983. A.W. Argue was a technical advisor during treaty negotiations and after implementation in 1985. 304 pages, 6 x 9” 38 figures, 14 tables 0-7748-1141-2, hc $85.00 0-7748-1142-0, pb $29.95 A Dynamic Balance Social Capital and Sustainable Community Development Edited by Ann Dale and Jenny Onyx A Dynamic Balance illustrates the links between two normally disparate literatures – social capital and sustainable development – within the overall context of local community development. This book illuminates the importance of under- standing the social dimension of sustainability and how it can be mobilized at the community level. This is shown by applied research in a number of small, predominantly rural Australian and Canadian communities. Given the number of small communities in both countries struggling to diversify from single- resource economies in a context of increasing globalization, this topic touches on several critical public policy issues. The contributors argue that communities’ key strategies for responding to the issues they face must be embedded in the dialectics of sustainable development. If they are not, single-resource economy communities will continue to face ecological, social, and economic collapse. This book will appeal to both specialists in the fields of social capital and sustainable develop- ment, and to wider audiences, such as business administration students, development experts, and public policy decision-makers. Ann Dale is Professor in the Science, Technol- ogy, and Environment Division at Royal Roads University. Jenny Onyx is Director of the Centre for Australian Community Organisation and Management at the University of Technol- ogy in Sydney. 288 pages, 6 x 9” 19 figures, 8 tables 0-7748-1143-9, hc $85.00 0-7748-1144-7, pb $29.95 SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACKNOW IN PAPERBACK 33order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press ENVIRONMENT www.ubcpress.ca/environment Global Biopiracy Patents, Plants, and Indigenous Knowledge Ikechi Mgbeoji Biotechnology Unglued Science, Society, and Social Cohesion Edited by Michael D. Mehta Proponents of biotechnology claim that its advances will create a better world. While some biotechnological innovations do provide signifi- cant benefits to individual users, their impact on society is often poorly understood. Will these new technologies unravel, or perhaps realign, the social fabric as we know it? Biotechnology Unglued explores this question in a well-considered investigation of the effects of technology on social cohesion. The essays present case studies of how various applications in agricultural, medical, and forensic biotechnol- ogy have affected the cohesiveness of agricul- tural communities, citizens, consumer groups, scientific communities, and society in general. The contributors, from a range of backgrounds, demonstrate how particular kinds of technology- society and technology-corporate configurations affect social cohesion by creating cultures of surveillance, competition, social exclusion, and control. The two faces of biotechnology are revealed throughout to show the promises and perils as- sociated with a range of innovations. The book’s reasoned commentary and engaging style will appeal to anyone interested in the social dimen- sions of biotechnology. Michael D. Mehta is Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and Chair of the Sociology of Biotechnology Program at the University of Saskatchewan. 208 pages, 6 figures, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1133-1, hc $85.00 0-7748-1134-X, pb $29.95 Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution The Historical Status of Animals Rod Preece “A marvelous scholarly tour de force. Preece is the most learned person in the area writing today.” – Bernard Rollin, author of Animal Rights and Human Morality “The scholarship is impressive ... Few other researchers, if any, can match his knowledge of the historical record.” – Angus Taylor, author of Animals and Ethics: An Overview of the Philosophical Debate In this provocative book, Rod Preece provides a new perspective on the human–animal relation- ship. 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 challenges 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 superior- ity 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. Rod Preece is Professor Emeritus at Wilfrid Laurier University and author of Animals and Nature. 496 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1156-0, hc $85.00 NOW IN PAPERBACKRECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED “In this book, Ikechi Mgbeoji addresses bio- piracy in an entirely new light. He masterfully unearths the technicalities and subtleties of the issue and exposes the under-appreciation of the role of women and farmers and the ‘masculiniza- tion’ 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, the Western-based, Eurocentric 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 patent system, international law, and institutions. The second involves the dichotomy between the industrialized Western world and the westernizing, developing world. The third considers the phenomenal 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 orientation 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. 336 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1152-8, hc $85.00 order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847734 UBC Press GEOGRAPHY www.ubcpress.ca/geography Geography of British Columbia, second edition People and Landscapes in Transition Brett McGillivray “Thank God for Michael Kluckner. In these heart- breaking times of loss when so many of our priceless cultural treasures and stories disap- pear, his hand makes visible the vital connec- tions that tell us the truths of who we are.” – Joy Kogawa, Author of Obasan “Vanishing British Columbia evokes the prov- ince’s material heritage through words and images in a most original way. Michael Kluckner goes well beyond the legacy of the dominant society and incorporates Aboriginal, Doukhobor, Chinese, and Japanese sites. He demonstrates a fine grasp both of the entirety of the province and of its specifics, not easily acquired in as spatially diverse and complex a place as is British Columbia.” – Jean Barman, writer and historian “I’m deeply grateful that Kluckner has created this stunning visual record of what’s receding from us …This book represents a substantial contribution to the literary matter of British Columbia and is one that anyone who loves this province will treasure.” – Stephen Hume, The Vancouver Sun “Kluckner’s paintbrush is one stroke ahead of the bulldozers that are so quickly crunching British Columbia’s history into dust. His words convince us to seriously consider otherwise – treasure and preserve what’s left.” – Mark Forsythe, CBC Michael Kluckner is a writer, artist, and heri- tage activist who has spent decades exploring the highways and byways of British Columbia. 224 pages, 8.5 x 11” 220 colour illus., 130 b/w illus., 22 maps 0-7748-1125-0, hc $49.95 Vanishing British Columbia Michael Kluckner RECENTLY RELEASEDRECENTLY RELEASED CONTENTS 1   British Columbia: A Region of Regions 2   Physical Processes and Human Implications 3   Geophysical Hazards: Living with Risks 4   Modifying the Landscape: The Arrival of Europeans 5   First Nations and their Territories: Reclaiming the Land 6   The Geography of Racism: The Spatial Diffu- sion of Asians 7   Resource Management in a Changing Global Economy 8  Forestry: The Dominant Export Industry 9    The Fishing Industry: Managing a Mobile Resource 10  Metal Mining: The Opening and Closing of Mines 11  Energy: Supply and Demand 12  Agriculture: The Land and What Is Produced 13  Water: An Essential Resource 14  Tourism: A New and Dynamic Industry 15  Single-Resource Communities: Fragile Set- tlements 16  Urbanization: A Summary of People and Landscapes in Transition What makes British Columbia a unique prov- ince? What physical processes have made this province so rugged and produced such remark- able variation in climate and vegetation? Why did non-Natives come to British Columbia, and what impact did they have on First Nations? How were resources developed in the past and how are those resources developed today? This fully revised second edition of Geography of British Columbia discusses these and many other as- pects of the growth of this distinctive province. Brett McGillivray focuses first on the combina- tion of physical processes that produced a spectacular variety of mountains, rivers, lakes, islands, fjords, forests, and minerals, explaining the forces that created the province and the nat- ural hazards that can reshape it. He also covers the economic geography of the province, with chapters on forestry, the salmon fishery, metal mining, energy supply and demand, agriculture, water, and the tourism industry. It addresses the present-day issues of urbanization, economic development, and resource management, providing a thorough background to these topics and suggesting what the future might hold. This up-to-date and comprehensive exploration of the rich historical geography and develop- ment of British Columbia will be welcomed by teachers, students, scholars, and everyone with an interest in the province. Brett McGillivray teaches the geography of British Columbia at Capilano College. 296 pages, 8 x 10” 140 figures, 78 tables, 16 b/w photos 0-7748-1253-2, hc $95.00 0-7748-1254-0, pb $39.95 35order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press GEOGRAPHY / HISTORY www.ubcpress.ca 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. 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. NEW ALSO OF INTEREST British Columbia Place Names, third edition G. P. (Philip) V. Akrigg and Helen Akrigg 2003, 0-7748-0636-2, hc $49.95 / 0-7748-0637-0, pb $24.95 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men on the Northwest Coast of America, 1830-57 Edited by Judith Hudson Beattie and Helen M. Buss 2001, 0-7748-0974-4, pb $34.95 JUNE 168 pages, 11 x 9” 130 colour and duotone illustrations ISBN 0-7748-1303-2, pb $29.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY www.ubcpress.ca/psychologyUBC Press PSYCHOLOGY order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847736 Rethinking Domestic Violence Donald G. Dutton MAY 400 pages, est., 6 x 9” 50 figures 0-7748-1304-0, hc $85.00 “This book is a must for every psychologist and other social scientists investigating the nature of violence. Advocates and social policy workers in the field should read this book; in fact, they ignore it at their peril.” – Ehor Boyanowski, Criminology, Simon Fraser University 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, Dut- ton 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. Donald G. Dutton teaches in the Department of Psychology at the University of British Columbia. He has written extensively on the sub- ject of domestic violence. CONTENTS 1  The History of Spouse Assault 2  Nested Ecological Theory 3  Measurement and Incidence of Abuse 4  Theories of Wife Assault: Psychiatric Contributions 5  Feminist and Sociobiological Explanations for Intimate Partner Violence 6  The Gender Debate and the Feminist Paradigm 7  The Domestic Assault of Men 8  Victims, Causes, and Effects 9  The Social Psychology of the Perpetrator NEW 10  Subtypes of Perpetrators 11  The Cycle of Violence and the Abusive Personality 12  Relationship/Interactionist Explanations 13  The Failure of Criminal Justice Intervention Policy 14  Risk Assessment 15  Treatment Policy Issues 16  Treatment: The Next Step 17  Rethinking the Response to Domestic Violence 37order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/healthUBC Press HEALTH Cross-Cultural Caring, second edition A Handbook for Health Professionals Edited by Nancy Waxler-Morrison, Joan M. Anderson, Elizabeth Richardson, and Natalie A. Chambers Building Health Promotion Capacity 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 Saskatch- ewan 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. Scott McLean is Director of Continuing Educa- tion at the University of Calgary. Joan Feather recently retired as Coordinator of the Prairie Re- gion Health Promotion Research Centre. David Butler-Jones is the first Chief Public Health Officer of Canada. 152 pages, 7 tables, 11 figures, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1150-1, hc $65.00 0-7748-1151-X, pb $24.95 Building Health Promotion Capacity Scott McLean, Joan Feather, and David Butler-Jones RECENTLY RELEASED RECENTLY RELEASED CONTENTS Introduction: The Need for Culturally Sensitive Health Care 1  People of Central American Descent 2  People of Chinese Descent 3  People of Cambodian and Laotian Descent 4  People of Iranian Descent 5  People of Japanese Descent 6  People of South Asian Descent 7  People of Vietnamese Descent 8  Refugees in Canada Conclusion: Delivering Culturally Sensitive Health Care 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, adjust- ment styles, preferred values, and typical ways of thinking.” – Susan E. Smith, Canadian Journal of Public Health As North America’s ethnic populations increase, health care and social service workers are recognizing that they must be more aware of the particular needs of their ethnic patients. This newly revised edition of Cross-Cultural Caring describes Vietnamese, Cambodian and Laotian, Chinese, Japanese, Iranian, South Asian, and Central American ethno-cultural groups. The authors stress 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. 376 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1255-9, hc $85.00 0-7748-1025-4, pb $29.95 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. Nancy Waxler-Morrison is Associate Profes- sor, Emerita, of social work and sociology at the University of British Columbia. Joan M. Ander- son 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. UBC Press HEALTH www.ubcpress.ca/health order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847738 Community Mental Health in Canada Policy, Theory, and Practice Simon Davis Beginning in the 1960s, large numbers of Abo- riginal children in Canada were removed from their families by provincial child welfare services. Known as the “Sixties Scoop,” the practice resulted in the destruction of individuals and the devastation of communities. Today, Aboriginal children comprise roughly half of the children in state care in Canada. Protecting Aboriginal Children explores contem- porary approaches to the well-being of Aborigi- nal children through interviews with practising social workers employed at Aboriginal child welfare organizations and the state child protec- tion service in British Columbia. It places current practice in a socio-historical context, describes emerging practice in decolonizing communities, and identifies the effects of political and media controversy on social workers. This is the first book to document emerging practice in Aboriginal communities and to de- scribe child protection practice simultaneously from the point of view of both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal social workers. Those working in child welfare will find the book an insightful analy- sis of current practice thinking and experience. Aboriginal peoples with an interest in health and human services, as well as social work students, child welfare workers and administra- tors, 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. 192 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1170-6, hc $85.00 Protecting Aboriginal Children Christopher Walmsley RECENTLY RELEASEDNEW ALSO OF INTEREST Critical Disability Theory Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law Edited by Dianne Pothier and Richard Devlin See page 13 Building Health Promotion Capacity Action for Learning, Learning from Action Scott McLean, Joan Feather, and David Butler-Jones See page 35 At least 5 percent of Canada’s population suffers from a serious mental illness such as schizophrenia or bipolar disorder. While recent years have seen many changes and, arguably, improvements concerning how society responds to the mentally ill, there remain divisions of opinion among stakeholder groups regarding the way mental health services are delivered. Community Mental Health in Canada is a timely, critical overview of public mental health services in Canada, looking at where we have come from, the current situation, and where we may be heading. Simon Davis examines the prevalence and impact of mental illness in Canada, and how public treatment programs define their eligibil- ity criteria. He explicates the complementary and conflicting interests of stakeholder groups – mental health professionals, clients, fami- lies, government, and drug companies – and examines initiatives in treatment, rehabilitation, housing, and criminal justice programs with reference to the best practices literature. Davis also includes chapters on the clinical benefits and costs of particular interventions, the recov- ery model, diversity and cultural competence, and the legal and ethical basis of mental health practice, particularly as it applies to the use of coercion and involuntary treatment. Community Mental Health in Canada offers an understanding both of clinical mental health practice and the structural context in which it is situated. This book will be a valuable resource for senior level undergraduates starting or considering a career in health care, while also providing a useful overview to others interested in the way we provide services to our most vulnerable citizens. Simon Davis is a mental health worker with the Kitsilano-Fairview Mental Health Team in Vancouver. He lectures in the School of Social Work and Family Studies at the University of British Columbia. MARCH 384 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1280-X, hc $85.00 39order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/mediastudiesUBC Press MEDIA STUDIES Discourses of Denial Mediations of Race, Gender, and Violence Yasmin Jiwani Confronted daily with decisions on how to present their stories, what to write and what not to write, journalists and the media are frequently accused of sensationalizing, of choosing to report the bad news, and of misquoting those they review. Nick Russell addresses many of the concerns the public has about the media as he examines why the latter 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 Cana- dian media in the last decade, including further concentration of media ownership, media con- vergence, online journalism, the rise of the web log, and the tightening economic pressures on the industry as a whole. Russell also discusses key distinctions between the media landscapes of the United States and Canada, respectively. Morals and the Media will be of great value in journalism courses and an important resource for journalists, as it offers criteria for analyzing complex situations and reaching justifiable deci- sions. It will also be of interest to the general reader, as it gives insights into how the media work and provides a yardstick by which to judge their performance. Nick Russell is a former journalist who taught in the School of Journalism at the University of Regina and now lives in Victoria. 320 pages, 8 x 10” 53 b/w photos, 2 figures 0-7748-1089-0, pb $39.95 Morals and the Media, second edition Ethics in Canadian Journalism Nick Russell RECENTLY RELEASED ALSO OF INTEREST Zina, Transnational Feminism, and the Moral Regulation of Pakistani Women Shahnaz Khan See page 38 Multicultural Nationalism Civilizing Difference, Constituting Community Gerald Kernerman See page 5 NEW “This book speaks to me on several levels ... It is part of a growing body of scholarship that se- riously challenges the popular notions of Canada as ‘a kinder, gentler nation’ or as a ‘peaceable kingdom.’ Discourses of Denial compels Cana- dian social scientists to move beyond simply viewing the United States as the ‘root of all evil’ and 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 Com- munity Issues of race, gender, and violence have long been prominent in the public imagination. Dis- courses of Denial broadens our understanding of violence and explodes common mythologies and definitions. Yasmin Jiwani argues that the symbolic and discursive violence that occurs in the realm of the media and in the daily en- counters of racialized girls and young women is intimately linked with violence enacted on institutional levels. Focusing on the dominant media’s framing of violent events while including the voices of those who are marginalized, Jiwani exposes how particular definitions of violence advanced by the media serve the status quo and in the process, re-entrench and reproduce racialized and gendered inequalities. More im- portantly, she reveals how preferred interpreta- MAY 288 pages, est., 6 x 9” 0-7748-1237-0, hc $85.00 tions of an event or an issue privilege one form of violence, such as sexism, thereby diminishing consideration of racism as violence and hinder- ing analysis of their complex convergence. In linking race, gender, and violence, Discourses of Denial makes an important contribution to our understanding of the complex and intercon- nected influences that shape the violence of contemporary social reality and that contour the lives of racialized women. This book is of particular relevance to readers interested in the intersection of race, gender, and violence in our increasingly mediated society. Yasmin Jiwani is a professor of communication studies at Concordia University. UBC Press GENDER STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca/genderstudies order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847740 Zina, Transnational Feminism, and the Moral Regulation of Pakistani Women Shahnaz Khan “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 focuses on the filmmakers, intellectuals, and writers who reclaimed adat to counter the homogenizing aspects of both Islamic discourse and globalization 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 knowledge 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 contempo- rary Malaysia. Khoo Gaik Cheng is Associate Lecturer in the Faculty of Arts, Australian National University in Canberra. 272 pages, 6 x 9” 9 photos, 1 table 0-7748-1172-2, hc $85.00 Reclaiming Adat Contemporary Malaysian Film and Literature Khoo Gaik Cheng ALSO OF INTEREST Discourses of Denial Mediations of Race, Gender, and Violence Yasmin Jiwani See page 37 Sex and Borders Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand Lesley Ann Jeffrey 2003, 0-7748-0872-1, hc $80.00 / 0-7748-0873-X, pb $29.95 “Khan’s emphasis on reading zina laws within a larger politicized context, her problematization of the role of the native informant, and her argu- ment to transcend binary thinking gives a cutting edge to this important work. An excellent book for those in the fields of gender studies, Muslim women, Orientalism, and global politics.” – Parin Dossa, author of Politics and Poetics of Migration: Narratives of Iranian Women in the Diaspora 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 Zina Ordinance, which governs illicit sex – both adul- tery and fornication in general. Although most of these women are subsequently released for lack of evidence, they spend months or years in jail before trial. Despite international calls for its repeal, these laws still remain in effect. From 1998 to 2002, Shahnaz Khan interviewed women who had been 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 immorality such as injustice, corruption, and continued impoverishment of the greater seg- ment of the Pakistani population. Khan concludes that transnational feminist solidarity can help women identify the linkages between the local and global and challenge op- pressive 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. MAY 160 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1285-0, hc $85.00 NEW RECENTLY RELEASED 41order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 www.ubcpress.ca/genderstudiesUBC Press GENDER STUDIES Queer Youth in the Province of the “Severely Normal” Gloria Filax What makes the textual image of a woman with a penis so compelling, malleable, and persist- ent? Although the figure of the phallic woman is in no sense unique to our age, Every Inch a Woman identifies a proliferation of phallic femi- nine figures in disparate North American and European texts from the end of the 19th century onwards. Carellin Brooks takes up the textual figure of the phallic woman where Freud locates it, in the imagined mother who the little boy, in fantasy, credits with a penis of her own. It traces this phallic-woman motif backwards to the sexological case study, and forward to newspaper accounts of testosterone-taking third-sexers. Brooks examines both high and low literature, pornography, postmodern theory, and writing that would seem to answer Lacan’s injunction to move “beyond the phallus.” In conclusion, Brooks locates the persistence of the phallic woman in recurring attempts, well- meaning or otherwise, to overwrite a specific feminine power with the characteristics of masculinity. Every Inch a Woman will be stimulating to seri- ous readers of sexuality, gender, and women’s studies, students and scholars of psychoanalytic theory and criticism, and those interested in gender transgression in general. 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. 224 pages, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1209-5, hc $85.00 SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES Every Inch a Woman Phallic Possession, Femininity, and the Text Carellin Brooks RECENTLY RELEASED NEW ALSO OF INTEREST Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in Twentieth-Century Fictions Jean Bobby Noble 2003, 0-7748-0996-5, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-0997-3, pb $29.95 Gay Male Pornography An Issue of Sex Discrimination Christopher Kendall 2004, 0-7748-1076-9, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1077-7, pb $29.95 Alberta in the 1990s was marked by active, provincial government contestation of the legal rights of sexual minority citizens. Provincial Pre- mier Ralph Klein defended this position by claim- ing that “severely normal” Albertans were not in favour of recognizing homosexuality as a pro- tected category in the provincial human rights code. Alberta is the only Canadian province that condones state-sanctioned homophobia. Yet, there have been some important initiatives in Alberta with respect to “queer” youth in schools and, of course, most young people in Alberta have access to a popular culture that extends well beyond provincial boundaries through television, movies, videos, the Internet, books, and magazines, all of which provide a range of representations of “queer” people. 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 APRIL 224 pages, 6 x 9” 10 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1245-1, hc $85.00 SEXUALITY STUDIES SERIES 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 overwhelm- ingly deny the value of their lives. This book will be of interest to readers interested in youth, gender, and sexuality studies. Gloria Filax is a sociologist by training, and a program associate in the Integrated Program at Athabasca University. She lives on Gabriola Island. www.ubcpress.ca/asianstudiesUBC Press ASIAN STUDIES order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847742 The study of images in Asian religions has tended to emphasize the centrality of image worship in both Hinduism and Buddhism. Images in Asian Religions offers a challenge to any sim- ple understanding of the role of images by look- ing at aspects of the reception of image worship that have only begun to be studied, including the many hesitations that Asian religious traditions expressed about image worship. Written by eminent scholars of anthropology, art history, and religion with interests in different regions (India, China, Japan, and Southeast Asia), this volume takes a fresh look at the many ways in which images were defined and received in Asian religions. Areas addressed include the complex, fluid, and contested nature of the reli- gious image; the reception of images within the intellectual culture of Hinduism and Buddhism; and the importance of historical and cultural context in the study of religious images. This compelling collection, demonstrating the range of debate over practices of image wor- ship, will expand our appreciation of the objects that serve, for many, as supports of divine presence. This book will appeal to scholars of Asian religions, art historians, anthropologists, semioticians, and students of religion who concern themselves with images, icons, and material culture. Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara are both professors in the Department of Religious Studies at Yale University. 396 pages, 60 b/w photos, 12 figures, 6 x 9” 0-7748-0948-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-0949-3, pb $29.95 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES Images in Asian Religions Text and Contexts Edited by Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara NOW IN PAPERBACK Gandharan Buddhism Archaeology, Art, and Texts Edited by Pia Brancaccio and Kurt Behrendt NEW ALSO OF INTEREST Pilgrims, Patrons, and Place Localizing Sanctity in Asian Religions Edited by Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara 2003, 0-7748-1038-6, hc $85.00 / 0-7748-1039-4, pb $29.95 Integrating archaeology, art history, numismat- ics, epigraphy, and textual sources, this is the first volume to adopt a truly multidisciplinary approach to the study of Gandharan Buddhism. Contributions by several giants in the field, such as Shoshin Kuwayama, John Rosenfield, and the late Maurizio Taddei, set the geographical, historical, and archaeological parameters for this anthology. Contributors articulate the nature of Gandharan Buddhism, its practices and relationship with other regions, and the significance of the relic tradition. Art historical and archaeologi- cal discussions shed light on the diffusion of brahmanical rituals and their significance to the Gandharan Buddhist community, the popularity of Buddhism within urban centers, and the con- nections between Gandhara and other regions in terms of trade, taste, and craft productions. Numismatic and iconographic analyses offer ad- ditional tools to decode the unique nature of the Buddhist faith in the region. The relic tradition central to Gandharan Buddhism is explored in terms of its connection to royal burial practices, while archaeological and artistic evidence pro- vides new avenues for understanding relic wor- ship. Finally, the vexing question of the presence of Mahayana Buddhism is confronted with a typological analysis of bodhisattva imagery, and the significance of newly surfaced birch bark manuscripts illuminates local belief structures not apparent in the artistic evidence. These essays create a productive interdisciplin- ary conversation on the enigmatic nature of Gandharan Buddhism that will appeal to a large and diverse readership. Its audience includes those generally interested in the early Buddhist religious tradition of Asia and its art, along with those specialized in the study of South and Cen- tral Asian Buddhist art, archaeology, and texts. Pia Brancaccio and Kurt Behrendt are pro- fessors of art history at Temple University and The College of New Jersey, respectively. MARCH 336 pages, est., 6 x 9” 110 b/w illustrations 0-7748-1080-7, hc $85.00 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES A BUDDHA DHARMA KYOKAI FOUNDATION BOOK ON BUDDHISM AND COMPARATIVE RELIGION 43order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press ASIAN STUDIES www.ubcpress.ca/asianstudies Frontier People Han Settlers in Minority Areas of China Mette Halskov Hansen Chinese migration to Tibet and other border areas – now within the People’s Republic of China – has long been a politically sensitive issue. As part of an ongoing process of internal colonization, migrations to minority areas have been, with few exceptions, directly organized by the government or driven by economic motives. Dramatic demographic and economic changes have been the result. Frontier People shows how the Han have been directly involved in the process of transforma- tion within these areas where they have settled. Their perceptions of the minority natives, their “old home,” other immigrants, and their own role in the areas are examined in relation to the official discourse on the migrations. This study contests conventional ways of presenting Han immigrants in minority areas as a homogene- ous group of colonizers with shared identifica- tion, equal class status, and access to power. Based on extensive fieldwork in two local areas, Frontier People demonstrates that the category of “Han immigrants” is profoundly fragmented in terms of generation, ethnic identification, migra- tion history, class, and economic activity. This incisive volume will appeal to a wide range of scholars and students of anthropology, Asian studies, history, and immigration studies. Mette Halskov Hansen is a professor in the Oriental Studies Department at the University of Oslo. 280 pages, 1 map, 2 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1178-1, hc $85.00 0-7748-1179-X, pb $29.95 NORTH AMERICAN RIGHTS ONLY China in World Politics, second edition Policies, Processes, Prospects Judith F. Kornberg and John R. Faust This fully revised and updated text introduces students to China’s foreign policy, past and present, and the factors that may influence the country’s future policy agenda. Exploring the new dynamics of China’s regional and interna- tional roles, the authors outline the political, se- curity, economic, and social issues the country faces in the emerging 21st century. An ideal, thoughtfully crafted textbook, each chapter familiarizes students with the Chinese framework for analyzing the issues in question. Alternate policy choices are suggested, along with supporting data for each course of action. Discussion and essay questions, as well as sug- gested readings and a bibliography of internet resources, are also included. Praise for the first edition: “Faust and Kornberg’s book is a welcome ad- dition to a field crowded by much more narrow and less balanced works ... It provides an acces- sible guide to negotiating the difficult terrain of Chinese foreign policy.” – Randy Kluver, China Information “A comprehensive review of the past, present, and future foreign relations of China.” – George P. Jan, China Review International Judith F. Kornberg is Dean of the School of Continuing and Professional Studies at the Fashion Institute of Technology. John R. Faust is Professor Emeritus of Political Science at Eastern Illinois University. 304 pages, 2 figures, 19 tables, 6 x 9” 0-7748-1180-3, pb $34.95 CANADIAN RIGHTS ONLY Japan’s Modern Prophet Uchimura Kanzô, 1861-1930 John F. Howes “A first-rate study of modern Japan’s remarkable pioneer of the Christian faith, who stood against the tide of his times and still preserved his Japanese identity.” -- Kenneth B. Pyle, author of The Japanese Ques- tion: Power and Purpose in a New Era “This brillant analysis of the ideas and writings of Uchimura Kanzô, intellectual and Christian leader, is essential reading for all students and scholars in the intellectual world of Meiji and Taishô Japan.” -- A. Hamish Ion, author of The Cross and the Rising Sun Uchimura Kanzô was one of Japan’s foremost thinkers, whose ideas influenced contemporary novelists, statesmen, reformers, and religious leaders. Known as the originator and proponent of a particularly “Japanese” form of Christianity known as mukyôkai, Uchimura struggled with the tensions between his love for the homeland and his love for God. Articulate, prolific, pas- sionate, and profound, he earned a reputation as the most consistent critic of his society and the most knowledgeable Japanese interpreter of Christianity. In addition to teaching and giving public lectures, he wrote numerous books and articles, edited newspapers and periodicals, and founded several magazines. Through the prism of this exceptional man’s life, John Howes charts the introduction of Christianity to Japan. John F. Howes is Professor Emeritus of Asian Studies at the University of British Columbia. 464 pages, 6 x 9” 20 b/w photos, 1 map, 1 table 0-7748-1145-5, hc $85.00 0-7748-1146-3, pb $34.95 ASIAN RELIGIONS AND SOCIETY SERIES NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK NOW IN PAPERBACK UBC Press ASIAN STUDIES / GENDER STUDIES BACKLIST www.ubcpress.ca order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847744 Training the Excluded for Work Marjorie Griffin Cohen 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1007-6 Sex and Borders Gender, National Identity, and Prostitution Policy in Thailand Leslie Ann Jeffrey 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0873-X Wired to the World, Chained to the Home Telework in Daily Life Penny Gurstein 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0847-0 Families, Labour and Love Family Diversity in a Changing World Maureen Baker 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0849-7 Modern Women Modernizing Men The Changing Missions of Three Professional Women in Asia and Africa, 1902–69 Ruth Compton Brouwer 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0953-1 Gender in the Legal Profession Fitting or Breaking the Mould Joan Brockman 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0835-7 If I Had a Hammer Retraining That Really Works Margaret Little 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1119-6 Masculinities without Men? Female Masculinity in 20th-Century Fictions Jean Bobby Noble 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0997-3 The Cult of Happiness Nianhua, Art, and History in Rural North China James A. Flath 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1035-1 Gender and Change in Hong Kong Globalization, Postcolonialism, and Chinese Patriarchy Eliza Wing-Yee Lee 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0995-7 The Dominion and the Rising Sun Canada Encounters Japan, 1929-41 John D. Meehan 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1121-8 Images in Asian Religions Text and Context Phyllis Granoff and Koichi Shinohara 2004, hc $85.00 0-7748-0948-5 The Oriental Question Consolidating a White Man’s Province, 1914-41 Patricia E. Roy 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1011-4 Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar Edwin G. Pulleyblank 1996, pb $45.00 0-7748-0541-2 Gutenberg in Shanghai Chinese Print Capitalism, 1876-1937 Christopher A. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1041-6 Obedient Autonomy Chinese Intellectuals and the Achievement of Orderly Life Erika E.S. Evasdottir 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0930-2 Japan at the Millennium Joining Past and Future David Edgington 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0899-3 Women and the White Man’s God Gender and Race in the Canadian Mission Field Myra Rutherdale 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0905-1 ASIAN STUDIES GENDER STUDIES UBC Press ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES BACKLIST www.ubcpress.ca 45order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 The Green Economy Environment, Sustainable Development and the Politics of the Future Michael Jacobs 1993, pb $27.95 0-7748-0474-2 In Search of Sustainability British Columbia Forest Policy in the 1990s B. Cashore, et al. 2000, hc $85.00 0-7748-0830-6 A Passion for Wildlife The History of the Canadian Wildlife Service J. Alexander Burnett 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0961-2 Animals and Nature Cultural Myths, Cultural Realities Rod Preece 1999, hc $39.95 0-7748-0724-5 Balancing Act, 2nd ed. Environmental Issues in Forestry Hamish Kimmins 1997, pb $34.95 0-7748-0574-9 Anatomy of a Conflict Identity, Knowledge, and Emotion in Old-Growth Forests Terre Satterfield 2003, pb $24.95 0-7748-0893-4 Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada Ann Dale and John Pierce 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0723-7 The Great Blue Heron A Natural History and Ecology of a Seashore Sentinel Robert Butler 1997, pb $19.95 0-7748-0634-6 Game in the Garden A Human History of Wildlife in Western Canada to 1940 George W. Colpitts 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0963-9 At the Edge Sustainable Develop- ment in the 21st Century Ann Dale 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0837-3 Taking Stands Gender and the Sustainability of Rural Communities Maureen G. Reed 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1018-1 The Cost of Climate Policy Mark Jaccard, John Nyboer, and Bryn Sadownik 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0951-5 The Integrity Gap Canada’s Environmental Policy and Institutions Eugene Lee and Anthony Perl 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0986-8 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability A Farming Systems Analysis Glen Filson 2005, pb $29.95 0-7748-1105-6 Second Growth Community Economic Development in Rural British Columbia Sean Markey et al. 2005, pb $34.95 0-7748-1059-9 Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb A Chronicle of Sensibility to Animals Rod Preece 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0899-7 Bioregionalism and Civil Society Democratic Challenges to Corporate Globalism Mike Carr 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0945-0 Fatal Consumption Robert Woollard and Aleck S. Ostry, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-77480787-3 UBC Press HISTORY BACKLIST www.ubcpress.ca order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847746 A Trading Nation Canadian Trade Policy from Colonialism to Globalization Michael Hart 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0895-0 Telling Tales Essays in Western Wom- en’s History Catherine A. Cavanaugh and Randi R. Warne, eds. 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0795-4 A Voyage to the North West Side of America The Journals of James Colnett, 1786–89 Robert Galois 2003, hc $95.00 0-7748-0855-1 Undelivered Letters to Hudson’s Bay Company Men Judith Hudson Beattie and Helen M. Buss 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0974-4 Tales of Ghosts First Nations Art in Brit- ish Columbia, 1922-61 Ronald W. Hawker 2002, pb $27.95 0-7748-0955-8 A Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia The Recollections of Susan Allison Margaret A. Ormsby 1991, pb $22.95 0-7748-0392-4 Making Native Space Colonialism, Resistance, and Reserves in British Columbia R. Cole Harris 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0901-9 The Klondike Stampede Tappan Adney 1994, pb $24.95 0-7748-0490-4 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State Political and Economic Problems of the Meiji Period Lawrence T. Woods and E. Herbert Norman 2000, pb $27.95 0-7748-0823-3 The Indian Association of Alberta A History of Political Action Laurie Meijer Drees 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0877-2 The Burden of History Colonialism and the Frontier Myth in a Rural Canadian Community Elizabeth Furniss 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0711-3 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians T.F. McIlwraith’s Field Letters, 1922–4 John Barker and Douglas Cole 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0980-9 Canada and Quebec One Country, Two Histories Robert Bothwell 1998, pb $29.95 0-7748-0653-2 Colonizing Bodies Aboriginal Health and Healing in British Columbia, 1900-50 Mary-Ellen Kelm 1999, pb $29.95 0-7748-0678-8 Canada and the End of Empire Phillip Buckner, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0916-7 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan Battling Parish Priests, Bootleggers, and Fur Sharks David Quiring 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0939-6 Northern Exposures Photographing and Film- ing the Canadian North, 1920-45 Peter Geller 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0928-0 Shaped by the West Wind Nature and History in Georgian Bay Claire Campbell 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1099-8 Fort Langley Journals, 1927-30 Morag MacLachlan 1998, pb $22.95 0-7748-0665-6 Selling British Columbia Tourism and Consumer Culture, 1890-1970 Michael Dawson 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1055-6 Death So Noble Memory, Meaning, and the First World War Jonathan F. Vance 1999, pb $24.95 0-7748-0600-1 Another Kind of Justice Canadian Military Law from Confederation to Somalia Chris Madsen 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0719-9 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945 Roy MacLaren 2004, pb $27.95 0-7748-1100-5 No Place to Run The Canadian Corps and Gas Warfare in the First World War Tim Cook 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0740-7 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy Rosalind Irwin 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-0863-2 Frigates and Foremasts The North American Squadron in Nova Scotia Waters 1745-1815 Julian Gwyn 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0911-6 Objects of Concern Canadian Prisoners of War Through the Twentieth Century Jonathan F. Vance 1994, pb $25.95 0-7748-0520-X The Halifax Explosion and the Royal Cana- dian Navy Inquiry and Intrigue John Griffith Armstrong 2002, pb $24.95 0-7748-0891-8 Scars of War The Impact of Warfare on Modern China Diana Lary and Stephen MacKinnon 2001, pb $29.95 0-7748-0841-1 A War of Patrols Canadian Army Operations in Korea William Johnston 2003, hc $34.95 0-7748-1008-4 Stepping Stones to Nowhere The Aleutian Islands, Alas- ka, and American Military Strategy, 1867–1945 Galen Roger Perras 2004, pb $25.95 0-7748-0990-6 UBC Press HISTORY / MILITARY HISTORY BACKLIST www.ubcpress.ca 47order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 Fight or Pay Soldiers’ Families in the Great War Desmond Morton 2004, hc $39.95 0-7748-1108-0 Hometown Horizons Local Responses to Canada’s Great War Robert Rutherdale 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1014-9 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers Canada’s Second World War Jeffrey A. Keshen 2004, hc $34.95 0-7748-0923-X Avoiding Armageddon Canadian Military Strategy and Nuclear Weapons, 1950-1963 Andrew Richter 2002, pb $29.95 0-7748-08896 When Coal Was King Ladysmith and the Coal-Mining Industry on Vancouver Island John Hinde 2003, pb $27.95 0-7748-0936-1 HISTORY MILITARY HISTORY UBC Press LAW BACKLIST www.ubcpress.ca order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 847748 Unnatural Law Rethinking Canadian Environmental Law and Policy David R. Boyd 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-1049-1 Citizens Plus Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State Alan C. Cairns 2000, pb $29.95 0-7748-0768-7 What Is a Crime? Law Commission of Canada, ed. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1087-4 Taxing Choices The Intersection of Class, Gender, Parenthood, and the Law Rebecca Johnson 2003, pb $29.95 0-7748-0957-4 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court Legal Mobilization and the Women’s Legal Edu- cation and Action Fund Christopher P. Manfredi 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0947-7 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts Catherine Bell and David Kahane, eds. 2004, pb $35.95 0-7748-1027-0 Tournament of Appeals Granting Judicial Review in Canada Roy B. Flemming 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1083-1 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets Janis Sarra 2004, pb $34.95 0-7748-1005-X People and Place Historical Influences on Legal Culture Constance Backhouse and Jonathan Swainger 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1033-5 Limiting Arbitrary Power The Vagueness Doctrine in Canadian Constitu- tional Law Marc Ribeiro 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1051-3 The Heiress vs the Establishment Mrs. Campbell’s Cam- paign for Legal Justice Constance Backhouse and Nancy L. Back- house, eds. 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1053-X Compulsory Compassion A Critique of Restorative Justice Annalise Acorn 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-0943-4 Collective Insecurity The Liberian Crisis, Unilateralism, and Global Order Ikechi Mgbeoji 2004, pb $24.95 0-7748-1037-8 The Courts and the Colonies The Litigation of Hutterite Church Disputes Alvin J. Esau 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1117-X From UI to EI Waging War on the Welfare State Georges Campeau 2004, pb $29.95 0-7748-1123-4 Gay Male Pornography An Issue of Sex Discrimination Christopher N. 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(Philip) V. 33 Akrigg, Helen 33 Anatomy of a Conflict 43 Ancient People of the Arctic 47 Anderson, Joan M. 35 Animals and Nature 43 Another Kind of Justice 45 Argue, A.W. 30 Armstrong, John Griffith 45 At Home with the Bella Coola Indians 22, 44 At the Edge 29, 43 Atleo, E. Richard (Umeek) 47 Auger, Martin F. 18 Avoiding Armageddon 45 Awe for the Tiger, Love for the Lamb 43 Backhouse, Constance 12, 46 Backhouse, Nancy L. 12, 46 Baier, Gerald 6, 8 Baker, Maureen 42 Balancing Act, 43 Balcomb, K. 48 Barker, John 22, 44 Barman, Jean 23, 47 Barney, Darin 7 Bashevkin, Sylvia 3 Battiste, Marie 47 Beattie, Judith Hudson 33, 44 Behavior and Ecology of Pacific Salmon and Trout, The 48 Behrendt, Kurt 40 Beiner, Ronald 2, 49 Bell, Catherine 46 Between Justice and Certainty 15 Beyond Mothering Earth 28 Big Red Machine, The 1 Bioregionalism and Civil Society 43 Biotechnology Unglued 31 Birds of BC, Vols. 1-4 48 Birds of Ontario 48 Birds of the Yukon Territory 48 Blais, André 6 Bogart, W.A. 4 Bothwell, Robert 44 Boyd, David R. 46 Bradbury, Bettina 19 Brancaccio, Pia 40 Brayshaw, T. Christopher 48 British Columbia Place Names 33 Brockman, Joan 12, 42 Brooks, Carellin 39 Brouwer, Ruth Compton 42 Brute Souls, Happy Beasts, and Evolution 31 Buckner, Phillip 44 Building Health Promotion Capacity 35, 36 Burden of History, The 44 Burnett, J. Alexander 43 Buss, Helen M. 33, 44 Butler, Robert 43 Butler-Jones, David 35, 36 Butterflies of British Columbia 48 Cabinets and First Ministers 7 Cairns, Alan C. 46 Cameron, David R. 49 Campbell, Claire Elizabeth 27, 44 Campbell, Wayne 48 Campeau, Georges 46 Canada and Quebec 44 Canada and the End of Empire 44 Canadian Democratic Audit Series 1, 6-7 Canadian Natural Resource and Environmental Policy 30 Canadians Behind Enemy Lines, 1939–1945 45 Carefair 5 Carr, Mike 43 Carty, R. Kenneth 1, 49 Cashore, B. 43 Castellano, Marlene Brant 47 Cavanaugh, Catherine A. 44 CCF Colonialism in Northern Saskatchewan 44 Ceska, A. 48 Chambers, Natalie A. 35 Chapnick, Adam 20 Chappell, Louise 3 China in World Politics 41 Chunn, Dorothy E. 9 Citizens 6 Citizens Plus 46 Clarkson, Stephen 1 Clio’s Warriors 16 Cohen, Marjorie Griffin 42 Cole, Douglas 22, 44 Collective Insecurity 46 Colonizing Bodies 44 Colpitts, George W. 27, 43 Colpitts, George W. 43 Commanding Canadians 17 Communication Technology 7 Communities, Development, and Sustainability across Canada 43 Community Mental Health in Canada 36 Compton Brouwer, Ruth 23 Compulsory Compassion 46 Contact Zones 24 Cook, Tim 16, 45 Cooper, Barry 49 Corporate Governance in Global Capital Markets 46 Cost of Climate Policy, The 43 Côté, Ray 29 Coupland, Gary 26 Courtney, John C. 6 Courts and Federalism, The 6, 8 Courts and the Colonies, The 46 Courts, The 6 Co-Workplace, The 48 Cran, Gregory J. 9 Critical Disability Theory 13, 36 Cross, William 1, 6, 49 Cross-Cultural Caring 35 Cruikshank, Julie 25, 47 Cult of Happiness, The 42 Dale, Ann 29, 30, 43 Daly, Richard 47 Dauvergne, Catherine 14 Davis, Lynne  47 Davis, Simon 36 Dawn, Leslie 20 Dawson, Michael 45 Death So Noble 16, 45 Defending Rights in Russia 13 Delaney, Douglas 17 Deur, Douglas 25 Devlin, Richard 13, 36 Deweil, Boris 49 Discourses of Denial 4, 37, 38 Diversity and Equality 2 Do Glaciers Listen? 25 Docherty, David 6 Dominion and the Rising Sun, The 42 Drummond, Susan G. 13 Durflinger, Serge 18 Dutton, Donald G. 34 Dynamic Balance, A 30 Eckert, Cameron D. 48 Edgington, David 42 Eisenberg, Avigail 2 Elections 6 Ellis, G. 48 Emerging from the Mist 26 Esau, Alvin J. 46 Ethics and Security in Canadian Foreign Policy 45 Evasdottir, Erika E.S. 42 Everitt, Joanna 6 Every Inch a Woman 39 Families, Labour and Love 42 Fatal Consumption 29, 43 Faust, John R. 41 Feather, Joan 35, 36 Federalism 6 Fedje, Daryl W. 26 Feminist Activism in the Supreme Court 8, 46 Fight or Pay 18, 45 Fighting from Home 18 Filax, Gloria 39 Filson, Glen 43 First Nations Education in Canada 47 First Nations of British Columbia, The 47 First Nations Sacred Sites in Canada’s Courts 15 Flath, James A. 42 Flemming, Roy B. 6, 46 Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples 48 Food Plants of Interior First Peoples 48 Ford, J. 48 Fort Langley Journals, 1927-30 45 Friedman, Avi 48 Frigates and Foremasts 45 From UI to EI 46 Frontier People 41 Furniss, Elizabeth 44 Galois, Robert 44 Game in the Garden 27, 43 Gandharan Buddhism 40 Gartner, Rosemary 46 Gay Male Pornography 39, 46 Geller, Peter 44 Gender and Change in Hong Kong 42 Gender in the Legal Profession 12, 42 Gendering Government 3 Geography of British Columbia 32 Gidengil, Elisabeth 6 Global Biopiracy 31 Globalization and Well-Being 49 Good Government? Good Citizens? 4 Good Intentions Gone Awry 23 Governing Ourselves? 49 Governing with the Charter 8, 10 Government, Gendering 49 Granatstein, J.L.17 Granoff , Phyllis 40, 42 Great Blue Heron, The 43 Green Economy, The 43 Greene, Ian 6 Guppy, C. 48 Gurstein, Penny 42 Gutenberg in Shanghai 42 Gwyn, Julian 45 Haida Gwaii 26 Haida Monumental Art 47 Haig-Brown, Celia 24 Halifax Explosion and the Royal Canadian Navy, The 45 Halpin, Marjorie M. 22, 47 Hankivsky, Olena 49 Hansen, Mette Halskov 41 Hare, Jan 23 Harris, R. Cole 44 Harrison, Kathryn 8 Hart, Michael 44 Harty, Siobhán 5 Hawker, Ronald W. 21, 44 Heiress vs the Establishment, The 12, 46 Helliwell, John F. 49 Hessing, Melody 28, 30 Hidden Agendas 49 Hinde, John 45 History of Migration from Germany to Canada 1850-1939, A 19 Hodge, Gerald 48 Holding the Line 48 Hometown Horizons 18, 45 Howes, John F. 41 Howlett, Michael 30 Hughes, Nancy L. 48 Humanitarianism, Identity, and Nation 14 Hunters and Bureaucrats 47 If I Had a Hammer 42 Images in Asian Religions 40, 42 In Defense of Multinational Citizenship 5 In Search of Sustainability 43 In the Long Run We’re All Dead 49 Indian Association of Alberta, The 44 Indicator Plants of Coastal British Columbia 48 Indigenous Cultures in an Interconnected World 49 Insiders and Outsiders 49 Integrity Gap, The 43 Intensive Agriculture and Sustainability 43 Intercultural Dispute Resolution in Aboriginal Contexts 46 Irwin, Rosalind 45 Issenman, Betty Kobayashi 47 Jaccard, Mark 43 Jacobs, Michael 43 Japan at the Millennium 42 Japan’s Emergence as a Modern State 44 Japan’s Modern Prophet 41 Jeffrey, Lesley Ann 38, 42 Jiwani, Yasmin 4, 37 Johnson, Laura C. 48 Johnson, Rebecca 46 Johnston, William 45 Jordan, Pamela A. 13 Journey to the Ice Age 26 Kahane, David 46 Keeping It Living 25 53order from uniPRESSES: 1 877 864 8477 UBC Press INDEX www.ubcpress.ca Kelly, James B. 8, 10 Kelm, Mary-Ellen 44 Kendall, Christopher N. 39, 46 Kernerman, Gerald 2, 5, 37, 49 Kershaw, Paul 5 Keshen, Jeffrey A. 45 Khan, Shahnaz 4, 37, 38 Khoo, Gaik Cheng 38 Killer Whales, 2nd edition 48 Kimmins, Hamish 43 Klinka, Karel 48 Klondike Stampede, The 44 Kluckner, Michael 32 Knafla, Louis 15 Kornberg, Judith F. 41 Krajina,  V.J. 48 Kramar, Kirsten Johnson 12 Kramer, Jennifer 22 Lahache, Louise 47 Lary , Diana 45 Last Word, The 10 Law and Citizenship 11 Law and Risk 11 Law Commission of Canada 11, 46 Lawrence, Bonita 47 Laws and Societies in the Canadian Prairie West, 1670-1940 15 Laycock, David 49 Layman, William D. 33 Lee, Eliza Wing-Yee 42 Lee, Eugene 43 Legislatures 6 Lewis, Timothy 49 Liberalism, Nationalism, Citizenship 2, 49 Life Lived Like a Story 47 Limiting Arbitrary Power 46 Linking Industry and Ecology 29 Lippert, Randy K. 14 Little, Margaret 42 Longitude and Empire 19 Loo, Tina 27 Louise Chappell 49 MacDonald, George F. 47 MacGregor, Sherilyn 28 MacKenzie, Chris 7 Mackie, Quentin 26 MacKinnon, Stephen 45 MacLachlan, Morag 45 MacLaren, Roy 45 Madsen, Chris 45 Making Native Space 44 Manfredi, Christopher P. 8, 46 Mapping Marriage Law in Spanish Gitano Communities 13 Markey, Sean 43 Masculinities without Men? 39, 42 Mathewes, Rolf W. 26 Matson, R.G. 26 Matthewson, Lisa 22 McAllister, Mary Louise 49 McGhee, Robert 47 McGillivray, Brett 32 McLean, Scott 35, 36 McMillan, Alan D. 26 Meehan, John D. 42 Mehta, Michael D. 31 Meijer Drees, Laurie 44 Meligrana, John 3, 48 Menzies, Robert 9 Mgbeoji, Ikechi 31, 46 Middle Power Project, The 20 Miljan, Lydia 49 Misplaced Distrust 49 Modern Women Modernizing Man 23, 42 Montpetit, Éric 49 Morals and the Media 37 Moray, Gerta 20, 21 Morton, Desmond 18, 45 Muckle, Robert J. 47 Multicultural Nationalism 2, 5, 37 Murdering Holiness 46 Murphy, Michael 5 Musqueam Reference Grammar 47 Myers, Tamara 19 Nadasdy, Paul 47 Nadeau, Richard 6 National Visions, National Blindness 20 Negotiated Memory 9 Negotiating Buck Naked 9 Negotiating Identities in 19th- and 20th- Century Montreal 19 Nestel, Sheryl 12 Nevitte, Neil 6 New Perspectives on the Public-Private Divide 11 Nicol, Heather N. 48 Nixon, Wendy A. 48 No Place to Run 16, 45 Noble, Jean Bobby 39, 42 Nock, David A. 24 Norman, E. Herbert 44 Northern Exposures 44 Nyboer, John 43 Obedient Autonomy 42 Objects of Concern 45 Obstructed Labour 12 Onyx, Jenny 30 Oriental Question, The 42 Ormsby, Margaret A. 44 Ostry, Aleck S. 29, 43 Our Box Was Full 47 Outline of Classical Chinese Grammar 42 Paddling to Where I Stand 47 Passion for Wildlife, A 43 People and Place 46 Perl, Anthony 43 Perras, Galen Roger 45 Personal Relationships of Dependence and Interdependence in Law 11 Phillips, Jim 46 Pickles, Katie 24 Pierce, John 43 Pilgrims, Patrons and Place 40 Pioneer Gentlewoman in British Columbia, A 44 Planning Canadian Regions 48 Planning the New Suburbia 48 Plant Technology of First Peoples of British Columbia 48 Political Parties 6 Politics of Resentment, The 49 Pothier, Dianne 13, 36 Potlatch at Gitsegukla 22 Pratt, Anna 14 Preece, Rod 31, 43 Prisoners of the Home Front 18 Pro-Family Politics and Fringe Parties in Canada 7 Protecting Aboriginal Children 36 Pulleyblank, Edwin G. 42 Punter, John 48 Queer Youth in the Province of the “Severely Normal” 39 Quinn, Thomas P. 48 Quiring, David 44 Racing to the Bottom? 8 Raglon, Rebecca 28 Rak, Julie 9 “Real” Indians and Others 47 Rebuilding Canadian Party Politics 1, 49 Reclaiming Adat 38 Reclaiming Indigenous Voice and Vision 47 Red man’s on the Warpath, The 47 Redrawing Local Government Boundaries 3, 48 Reed, Christopher A. 42 Reed, Maureen G. 28, 43 Regulating Lives 9, 46 Reid, Martine 47 Representation and Democratic Theory 49 Resnick, Philip 49 Restoration of the Great Lakes 49 Rethinking Domestic Violence 34 Ribeiro, Marc 46 Richardson, Brian W. 19 Richardson, Elizabeth 35 Richter, Andrew 45 River of Memory 33 Robinson, Ira M. 48 Ross, Michael Lee 15 Roy, Patricia E. 42 Ruff, Sue 48 Russell, Nick 37 Rutherdale, Myra 23, 24, 42 Rutherdale, Robert 18, 45 Sadownik, Bryn 43 Saints, Sinners, and Soldiers 45 Sanctuary, Sovereignty, Sacrifice 14 Sandilands, Al 48 Sandilands, Catriona 28 Sarra, Janis 46 Satterfield, Terre 43 Satzewich, Vic 4 Sauvageau, Florian 10 Scagel, A.M. 48 Scars of War 45 Schneiderman, David 10 Schouls, Tim 49 Second Growth 43 Securing Borders 14 Seguin Anderson, Margaret 22 Selling British Columbia 45 Sewid-Smith, Daisy 47 Sex and Borders 38, 42 Shaped by the West Wind 27, 44 Sheffield, R. Scott 47 Shepard, J. 48 Shepard, M.P. 30 Shifting Boundaries 49 Shinohara, Koichi 40, 42 Since the Time of the Transformers 26 Sinclair, Pamela H. 48 Sinews of Survival 47 Smith, Claire  49 Smith, Jennifer 6 Smithsonian Book of North American Mammals 48 Social Life of Stories, The 47 Social Policy and the Ethic of Care 49 Soldiers’ General, The 17 Soroka, Stuart N. 49 Sproule-Jones, Mark 49 States of Nature 27 Stein, Janice Gross 49 Stepping Stones to Nowhere 45 Storck, Peter L. 26 Street Protests and Fantasy Parks 49 Summerville, Tracy 30 Sustainable Production 29 Suttles, Wayne 47 Swainger, Jonathan 15, 46 Switchbacks 22 Taking Stands 28, 43 Tales of Ghosts 20, 44 Tales of Two Cities 3 Tansey, James 29 Taras, David 10 Taxing Choices 46 Telling Tales 44 Tennant, Paul 47 This Elusive Land 28 Toner, Glen 29 Totem Poles 47 Tournament of Appeals 6, 46 Townsend-Gault, Ian 48 Trading Nation, A 44 Training the Excluded for Work 42 Transnational Identities and Practices in Canada 4 Trees and Shrubs of British Columbia 48 Tsawalk 47 Turner, Nancy J. 35, 48 Umeek (E. 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