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Title The nature of borders : salmon, boundaries, and bandits on the Salish Sea / Lissa K. Wadewitz.
Imprint Seattle : Center for the Study of the Pacific Northwest in association with University of Washington Press, [2012]
Vancouver : UBC Press, [2012]
©2012

Copies/Volumes

LOCATION CALL # STATUS
 Internet  Electronic Book    AVAILABLE
Description 1 online resource (xi, 271 pages), [27] pages) : illustrations, maps
Series Emil and Kathleen Sick series in Western history and biography
Emil and Kathleen Sick lecture-book series in western history and biography.
Bibliog. Includes bibliographical references and index.
Note Available only to authorized UTEP users.
English.
Online resource; title from PDF title page (ProQuest, viewed September 18, 2017).
Subject Salmon fisheries -- Salish Sea (B.C. and Wash.)
Indians of North America -- Fishing -- Salish Sea (B.C. and Wash.)
Borderlands -- Salish Sea Region (B.C. and Wash.)
Pirates -- Salish Sea (B.C. and Wash.)
Fishery law and legislation -- Washington (State)
Fishery law and legislation -- British Columbia.
Washington (State) -- Boundaries -- British Columbia.
British Columbia -- Boundaries -- Washington (State)
Salish Sea (B.C. and Wash.) -- Environmental conditions.
Salish Sea Region (B.C. and Wash.) -- Ethnic relations.
British Columbia
Pacific Ocean -- Salish Sea
Washington (State)
Contents Pacific Borders : An Introduction -- Native Borders -- Fish, Fur, and Faith -- Remaking Native Space -- Fishing the Line : Border Bandits and Labor Unrest -- Pirates of the Salish Sea -- Policing the Border -- Conclusion: The Future of Salish Sea Salmon.
Summary For centuries, borders have been central to salmon management customs on the Salish Sea, but how those borders were drawn has had very different effects on the Northwest salmon fishery. Native peoples who fished the Salish Sea drew social and cultural borders around salmon fishing locations and found ways to administer the resource in a sustainable way. Nineteenth-century European settlers took a different approach and drew the Anglo-American border along the forty-ninth parallel, ignoring the salmon's patterns and life cycle. As the canned salmon industry grew and more people moved into the region, class and ethnic relations changed. The Nature of Borders is about the ecological effects of creating cultural and political borders.-- Publisher description.
Other Author Center for the Study of the Pacific Northwest.
Other Title Print version: 9780295991825 0295991828