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The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013


“Captures the sense of the street and its vitality. A significant ­contribution to the history of one of Utah’s most important cities.” —John Sillito, Weber State University, coeditor of   A World We Thought We Knew: Readings in Utah  History (The University of Utah Press, 1995)

Contents

New Books

Distributed Clients

1-16 17

New in Paperback

18

Featured Backlist

18–19

Holiday Gift Guide

20–21

Essential Backlist

22-27

Index 28

On the Cover: “Rainbow over Zoroaster.” Photo by Soa, Curtis-Conde.

Our Mission The University of Utah Press is an agency of the J. Willard Marriott Library of The University of Utah. In accordance with the mission of the University, the Press publishes and disseminates scholarly books in selected fields and other printed and recorded materials of significance to Utah, the region, the country, and the world.

The University of Utah Press is a member of the Association of American University Presses.

www.UofUpress.com


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25th Street Confidential

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

The provocative, colorful history of Ogden’s notorious 25th Street

Drama, Decadence, and Dissipation along Ogden’s Rowdiest Road Val Holley

25th Street Confidential traces Ogden’s transformation from quiet hamlet to chaotic transcontinental railroad junction as waves of non-Mormon fortune seekers swelled the city’s population. The street’s outsized role in Ogden annals illuminates larger themes in Utah and U.S. history. Most significantly, 25th Street was a ­crucible of Mormon-Gentile conflict, especially after the non-Mormon Liberal Party deprived its rival, the People’s Party, of long-­standing control of Ogden’s municipal government in 1889. In the early twentieth-century the street was targeted in statewide Progressive Era reform efforts, and during Prohibition it would come to epitomize the futility of liquor abatement programs. This first full-length treatment of Ogden’s rowdiest road spotlights larger-than-life figures whose careers were entwined with the street: Mayor Harman Ward Peery, who unabashedly filled the city treasury with fees and fines from vicious establishments; Belle London, the most successful madam in Utah history; and Rosetta Ducinnie Davie, the heiress to London’s legacy who became a celebrity on the street, in the courts, and in the press. Material from previously unexploited archives and more than one hundred historic photos enrich this narrative of a turbulent but ­unforgettable street.

Val Holley is a native of Weber County, Utah, attended Weber State College, and received a BA in journalism from BYU, a JD from the University of Utah, and an MLS from the Catholic University of America. For three decades he has been a law librarian and an independent historian in Washington, DC. He is the author of James Dean: The Biography and Mike Connolly and the Manly Art of Hollywood Gossip.

utah/western history

October 2013 240 pp., 9 x 9, 108 b/w illus. Cloth 978-1-60781-268-5 $44.95 Paper 978-1-60781-269-2 $24.95 EBOOK 978-1-60781-270-8

NEW BOOKS UTAH/WESTERN HISTORY

Generations of Ogdenites have grown up absorbing 25th Street’s legends of corruption, menace, and depravity. The rest of Utah has tended to judge Ogden—known in its first century as a “gambling hell” and tenderloin, and in recent years as a degraded skid row— by the street’s gaudy reputation. Present-day Ogden embraces the afterglow of 25th Street’s decadence and successfully promotes it to tourists. In the same preservationist spirit as Denver’s Larimer Square, today’s 25th Street is home to art galleries, fine dining, live theater, street festivals, mixed-use condominiums, and the Utah State Railroad Museum.


S

    ince the late 1800s, when professional fossil hunters vied with each other to bring the largest and most complete specimens to the

museum market, Utah has been one of the most fertile grounds for dinosaur discovery. Because rock from the Mesozoic era covers more than 25,000 square miles in Utah, the state is a natural museum of the great age of dinosaurs. The presence of sites such as Dinosaur National Park and the ClevelandLloyd Dinosaur Quarry underline Utah’s ongoing paleontological significance. There are probably more paleontologists residing and working in Utah now than at any time in the past, and the state even has an official dinosaur, the Allosaurus.


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Dinosaurs of Utah Second Edition

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

An updated edition of the popular work that has enchanted and educated all ages about dinosaurs in Utah

Frank DeCourten Paintings by Carel Brest van Kempen Color photographs by John Telford and Frank DeCourten

Praise for the first edition: “Of books on dinosaurs there are many, but this one aims at a wider target. The book is carefully constructed and is immensely aided by its abundant illustrations.” —Scientific American

More than one hundred of author Frank DeCourten’s meticulous line drawings illustrate fossil remains and various features of dinosaur anatomy, as do five stunning paintings by Carel Brest van Kempen. More than forty color landscape photographs by John Telford and Frank DeCourten show modern geologic contexts in most parts of the state and emphasize the dynamic nature of the region’s geologic history. There is also a series of detailed maps, including several new to this edition, that show the tremendous topographical shifts that occurred within the Mesozoic era from the early Triassic to the late Cretaceous periods, a span of over 175 million years.

“A beautiful book, with lots of truly stunning drawings and photos. You’ll have a hard time putting it down.” —The Times Independent (Moab)

“This ambitious book will satisfy anyone who has ever wondered what things were like when dinosaurs roamed the earth.” —Library Journal

This second edition of Dinosaurs of Utah enlivens our understanding of these amazing vanished creatures by explaining them and their world to us. It moves beyond the often superficial representations that have been so prevalent and more accurately portrays the variety of dinosaurs that once roamed the region now known as Utah. Frank DeCourten is a professor and chair in the department of earth sciences at Sierra College in Grass Valley, California, and is the author of The Broken Land: Adventures in Great Basin Geology (The University of Utah Press, 2003).

Paleontology/Utah

October 2013 336 pp., 8 x 10 124 b/w illus., 49 color illus., 19 maps Paper 978-1-60781-264-7 $34.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-265-4

NEW BOOKS PALEONTOLOGY/UTAH

Dinosaurs of Utah is an ambitious book bridging the gap between the voluminous technical literature on Utah’s Mesozoic era and the numerous publications that describe dinosaurs at the elementary level. “Utah” dinosaurs are presented here as part of the Mesozoic terrestrial ecosystems that evolved in the Colorado Plateau region and are discussed in the context of the changing landscapes, environments, and biota recorded in the geological record.


4 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

Never-before-published photos highlight the captivating tale of building a railroad in the harsh conditions of the Amazon

Tracks in the Amazon The Day-to-Day Life of the Workers on the Madeira-Mamoré Railroad Gary Neeleman and Rose Neeleman

NEW BOOKS HISTORY

Foreword by Wade Davis

Gary Neeleman and Rose Neeleman lived in Brazil for more than ten years, where Gary worked as a foreign correspondent for United Press International (UPI) and later was the vice president of UPI for the Latin American area. He is currently the Honorary Brazilian Consul for the state of Utah. Both authors are fluent in Spanish and Portuguese. “A relevant contribution to the very rare records of one of the most fascinating adventures of American engineers and capitalists in foreign lands, which happened immediately after the spectacular Panama Canal project.” —Rosental Calmon Alves, Knight Center for   Journalism in the Americas, The University   of Texas at Austin

History

December 2013 208 pp., 7 x 10 161 b/w illus., 2 maps Paper 978-1-60781-275-3 $29.95 EBOOK 978-1-60781-276-0

When construction of the Madeira-Mamoré Railroad began in 1867, Bolivia had lost its war with Chile, causing it to become landlocked and unable to ship its minerals and other products from the Pacific Coast. Since Bolivia needed to find a way to move products from the Atlantic Coast, the government decided a railroad should be built around the Madeira River—which originates in Bolivia and travels almost 2,000 miles through Brazil to the Amazon—facilitating shipment to foreign markets via the Amazonian waterway. Completion of the railroad was initially stalled by lack of funding, but the project was resurrected in the early twentieth century and completed in 1912. Intended as an integral piece of the rubber export industry, the railroad became unnecessary once the world supply of rubber moved from Brazil to Asia. Although there have been many brief chronicles and writings about the Madeira-Mamoré Railroad over the years, most barely scratch the surface of this incredible story. Of particular import in Tracks in the Amazon are the photographs—which until now have rarely been seen—taken by Dana Merrill, a New York photographer hired to document the construction of the railroad. It also includes reproductions of the Porto Velho Marconigram, an English-language newspaper written for and by the American expatriates who lived in the construction headquarters at Porto Velho. Because this unique railroad traversed the densest tropical jungle on earth, more than 10,000 workers lost their lives laying the first five miles of track. The images and descriptions of the life of the workers on the railroad illustrate the challenges of working in the jungles—the unforgiving climate, malaria and yellow feverbearing mosquitoes, and the threat of wild animals—which made conditions for the workers next to impossible.


5 Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

An engaging storyteller brings to life true stories from Grand Canyon’s human history

Canyon of Dreams Stories from Grand Canyon History Don Lago

In 1928 astronomer Edwin Hubble came to the canyon to test it as a site for the world’s greatest observatory. In the 1960s the Apollo astronauts hiked into the canyon to learn geology in preparation for lunar explorations. Famous writers and poets have looked to the canyon to find the meanings of nature and God. Dreamers turned a 1909 newspaper hoax into an elaborate myth about ancient Egyptian tombs in the canyon. Canyon of Dreams tells these and other stories, including that of Brighty the burro, who inspired a classic children’s novel, and the story of a teenaged Roger Miller, who spent a summer living in a trailer and “pushin’ broom” at the canyon, leading to his song “King of the Road.” Newspaper tycoon William Randolph Hearst’s fight against the National Park Service to retain property he owned on the canyon rim is another illuminating tale. Despite being little known in the official annals of Grand Canyon history, the fight served as a pivotal moment in the much broader struggle between promoters of wilderness conquest and those advocating for preservation. This eclectic compilation runs the gamut from the idiosyncratic to the landmark, the mythical to the empirical, and everything in between. The narratives are captivating and sure to appeal to readers interested in the Grand Canyon’s long and complex history. The work is thoroughly researched and will prove a valuable contribution to historical scholarship. Canyon of Dreams sheds light on many obscure aspects of the canyon and takes readers on rollicking adventures in the process.

Don Lago has spent twenty-five years exploring the Grand Canyon, having kayaked it six times and backpacked it more than sixty times. He has extensively researched Grand Canyon history and has made archaeological discoveries during his years of backcountry research. Lago is the author of numerous articles and of the bestselling book, Grand Canyon Trivia. “The author presents here—largely for the first time—several independent narratives that relate to historical events at Grand Canyon. What makes them stand out from all previous works is that most of the narratives embrace events that are little known, incompletely known, or known previously only through undocumented oral tradition. With respect to other works in its field, Lago’s work is unique.” —Earle Spamer,author of Bilbiography of the   Grand Canyon and the Lower Colorado River

Western History

November 2013 336 pp., 22 b/w illus., 6 x 9 PAPER 978-1-60781-314-9 $19.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-315-6

NEW BOOKS WESTERN HISTORY

The Grand Canyon—long recognized as one of North America’s premier natural wonders—has stirred human imagination and creativity, leaving an indelible mark on all who have encountered its spectacular vistas and intricate landscapes. Stories of the canyon’s early inhabitants to its modern day visitors are as varied and deep as the canyon’s cliffs.


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NEW BOOKS MORMON STUDIES

The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

Saints Observed Studies of Mormon Village Life, 1850–2005 Howard M. Bahr

Howard M. Bahr is a professor of sociology at Brigham Young University, where he teaches social theory, the sociology of religion, and ethnic relations. His recent books include Toward More FamilyCentered Family Sciences: Love, Sacrifice, and Transcendence (with Kathleen S. Bahr) and The Navajo as Seen by the Franciscans, 1920–1950. Together these two volumes provide a ­thorough introduction to and overview of ethnographic study of Mormon culture as well as four classic studies that represent the Mormon village genre at its best. Mormon Studies

February 2014 288 pp., 6 x 9 15 illus.

The most complete overview and assessment of Mormon village studies available, this volume extends the canon twofold. First, it presents a rich composite view of nineteenth-century Mormon life in the West as seen by qualified observers who did not just pass through but stopped and studied. Second, it connects that early protoethnography to scholarly Mormon village studies in the twentieth century, showing their proper context in the ­thriving field of community studies. Based mostly on nine famous travelers’ accounts of life among the Mormons, including Richard Burton, Elizabeth Kane, Howard Stansbury, John Gunnison, and Julius Benchley—Bahr’s volume introduces these talented ­observers, summarizes and analyzes their observation, and constructs a ­holistic overview of Mormon village life. He concludes by tracing the rise and continuity of Mormon village studies in the twentieth century, beginning with Lowry Nelson’s 1923 research in Escalante, Utah. Over the following three decades, the genre expanded beyond Nelson and his students, becoming more sophisticated and interdisciplinary; by the mid-1950s it was a subfield within the respected arena of community studies. Researchers continued to study Mormon communities in the following decades and into the twenty-first century.

Four Classic Mormon Village Studies Edited by Howard M. Bahr with contributions by Edward C. Banfield, Henri Mendras, Thomas F. O’Dea, and Wilfrid C. Bailey

Saints Observed cloth 978-1-60781-320-0 $37.95 EBOOK 978-1-60781-321-7

Mormon Studies

February 2014 336 pp., 6 x 9 33 illus. Four Classic Mormon Villiage Studies cloth 978-1-60781-322-4 $40.00s EBOOK 978-1-60781-323-1

Saints Observed: Studies of Mormon Village Life, 1850–2005 serves as a comprehensive introduction to this second volume, which makes available four of the best Mormon village studies, all previously unpublished. These postwar village studies differ substantially from earlier village studies initiated by Nelson’s work and offer in-depth investigations by observers who lived and participated in village life. Together, they capture in rich detail the dayto-day life of mid-century Mormon villagers. Editor Howard Bahr’s afterword highlights changes in the four villages across the past half-century, drawing upon recent site visits, interviews, and texts.


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Latter-day Lore

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

A collection of important studies and portrayals of Mormon folk life with analytical introductions

Mormon Folklore Studies Edited and with Introductions by Eric A. Eliason and Tom Mould

Eric A. Eliason is a professor of English at Brigham Young University and the chaplain for the 1st Battalion 19th Special Forces of the Utah National Guard. He is the author of The J. Golden Kimball Stories and Mormons and Mormonism: An Introduction to an American World Religion.

The thorough introduction by the volume editors elucidates the major influences, tensions, and questions shaping the study of Mormon folklore. The book is divided into six parts ­according to major thematic and topical patterns. The extensive ­introductory essays preceding each of the six parts provide invaluable ­historical, cultural, and theoretical contexts to frame the studies that follow: society, symbols, and landscape of regional culture; formative customs and traditions; the sacred and the supernatural; pioneers, heroes, and the historical imagination; humor; and the international contexts of Mormon folklore.

Tom Mould is an associate professor of anthropology and director of PERCS, the Program for Ethnographic Research and Community Studies at Elon University. He is the author of Choctaw Tales, Choctaw Prophecy: A Legacy of the Future and Still, the Small Voice: Narrative, Personal Revelation, and the Mormon Folk Tradition.

While exploring the ground that scholars have covered over the past century, Eliason and Mould also illuminate those areas of LDS folklore that have been understudied, exposing fertile areas for future research. Providing the most up-to-date and comprehensive survey of Mormon folklore studies available, Latter-day Lore is an indispensible resource for students, scholars, and readers interested in folklore, Mormon studies, anthropology, sociology, literature, and religious studies.  “I applaud the editors for their work! It is certainly about time that someone has finally edited an anthology of Mormon folklore scholarship. The articles chosen for the volume are both fascinating to read and useful pedagogically since they represent the work of many well-respected folklore scholars.” —Leonard Norman Primiano, Cabrini College

Mormon Studies/Folklore Studies

November 2013 576 pp., 7 x 10 55 b/w illus., 3 maps Paper 978-1-60781-284-5 $34.95 EBOOK 978-1-60781-285-2

NEW BOOKS MORMON STUDIES/FOLKLORE STUDIES

Latter-day Lore gathers nearly thirty seminal works in Mormon folklore scholarship from its beginnings in the late nineteenth century to the present in order to highlight the depth, breadth, and richness of that scholarship. This examination of LDS folklore ­studies reveals theoretical, methodological, and topical shifts that also reflect shifts in the field at large. Areas for future research are also suggested.


8 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

Leading scholars offer broad new perspectives on the uses of diverse landscapes

From Mountain Top to Valley Bottom Understanding Past Land Use in the Northern Rio Grande Valley, New Mexico

NEW BOOKS ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

Edited by Bradley J. Vierra

Bradley J. Vierra received his PhD from the University of New Mexico and is principal investigator and director of the material studies program at Statistical Research Inc. “Brings a wide range of specialties commenting on a single region into a single volume. It covers thousands of years of human occupation in the Northern Rio Grande and spans an array of specialties.” —Michael Adler,author of The Prehistoric   Pueblo World, A.D. 1150–1350

Archaeology/Anthropology

October 2013 336 pp., 7 x 10 43 b/w illus., 19 maps, 21 tables Cloth 978-1-60781-266-1 $60.00S EBOOK 978-1-60781-267-8

The American Southwest is characterized by environmentally and culturally diverse landscapes, which include the northern Rio Grande valley as it cuts through north-central New Mexico from Taos to Albuquerque. The region has a long and rich history of anthropological research primarily focused on the archaeological remains found along this valley corridor. Only recently has research involving large-scale surveys and excavations been conducted on the nearby mesas and mountains that form the rugged margins of the river valley. From Mountain Top to Valley Bottom incorporates this new research into a perspective that links the ever-changing and complementary nature of lowland and upland land use. The essays in this collection are unified by three specific themes: landscape, movement, and technology. Landscape involves the ecological backdrop of the northern Rio Grande valley, including past and present environments. Movement refers to the positioning of people across the landscape along with the dynamic and fluid nature with which people—past and present—view their relationship with the “above” and “below.” Technology not only refers to the tools and facilities that past people may have used but to the organization of labor needed to cooperatively exploit a variety of subsistence resources and the exchange of products across the region. This volume provides both a cross section of current research from expert scholars and a broad perspective that seeks to integrate new data from lowland and upland contexts. From Mountain Top to Valley Bottom will appeal to those interested in obsidian source studies, geoarchaeology, past climatic regimes, foraging societies, early agriculture, ceramic technology, subsistence, early village formation, ethnogenesis, and historic multi­ ethnic economies.


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Winner of the Wallace Stegner Prize in American Environmental or Western History

Roads in the Wilderness

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Analyzes the critical role of roads and clashing worldviews in historical fights over wilderness in southern Utah and northern Arizona

Conflict in Canyon Country Jedediah S. Rogers

Rogers reflects on the meaning of roads amid environmental conflicts that continue to grip the canyon country. Transporting readers from road controversies like the infamous Burr Trail battle to the contentious web of roads in Grand Staircase–Escalante National Monument to off-roading in Arch Canyon, Rogers demonstrates how the conflicts are deeply rooted in history and culture. The first permanent Anglo-American settlers in the region were Mormon pioneers and current views about land and resource use in southern Utah often derive from stories about how those pioneer ancestors defied wilderness to found their communities in the desert. Roads in the Wilderness will be of interest to environmentalists, historians, and those who live in the American West, challenging readers to think about the canyon country and the stories embedded in the land.

Jedediah S. Rogers received his PhD in American history from Arizona State University and is a historian with Historical Research Associates, Inc. in Missoula, Montana. He is editor of In the President’s Office: The Diaries of L. John Nuttall, 1879– 1892, winner of the Evans Handcart Award from Utah State University and the Best Documentary Book Award from the Mormon History Association. “A fresh and engaging contribution to environmental history, especially for its interpretation of the Mormon cultural heritage as a driving force for the economic development of the Utah hinterlands. Rogers’s work shows how cultural imperatives arising out of the nineteenth-century settlement period, including memories of the 1879 to 1880 Bluff–San Juan expedition, gave roads their lasting and significant meaning in the minds of many contemporary residents.” —Frederick H. Swanson,author of   Dave Rust: A Life in the Canyons

Western History/ Environmental History

November 2013 250 pp., 6 x 9 24 photos, 6 maps Cloth 978-1-60781-311-8 $39.95 Paper 978-1-60781-313-2 $24.95 ebook 978-1-60781-312-5

NEW BOOKS WESTERN HISTORY/ ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY

The canyon country of southern Utah and northern Arizona—a celebrated desert of rock and sand punctuated by gorges and mesas—is a region hotly contested among vying and disparate interests, from industrial developers to wilderness preservation advocates. Roads are central to the conflicts raging in an area perceived as one of the last large roadless places in the continental United States. The canyon country in fact contains an extensive network of dirt trails and roads, many originally constructed under the authority of a one-sentence statute in an 1866 mining law, later known as R.S. 2477. While well-groomed and paved roads came to signify the industrialization of the modern age, twentiethcentury conservationists have regarded roads as intrusive human imprints on the nation’s wild lands. Roads connect rural communities, spur economic growth, and in some cases blend harmoniously into the landscape, but they also fracture and divide, disturb wildlife and habitat, facilitate industrial development, and spoil wilderness.


10 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

A major archaeological examination of the ebb and flow of human occupation in southeastern Nevada

University of Utah Anthropological Papers #127

The Prehistory of Gold Butte A Virgin River Hinterland, Clark County, Nevada

NEW BOOKS ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

Kelly McGuire, William Hildebrandt, Amy Gilreath, Jerome King, and John Berg

Kelly R. McGuire is one of the original founders of Far Western Anthropological Research Group and has more than 38 years of archaeological experience, primarily in California and the Great Basin. He is also a research affiliate at the Department of Anthropology, University of California, Davis. William Hildebrandt, Amy Gilreath, Jerome King, and John Berg are all practicing archaeologists at Far Western Anthropological Research Group. “Clearly significant. It’s a large, wellreported, and very well synthesized project that many people in both CRM and academic circles have heard of and now have the opportunity to learn a lot more about.” —Christopher Morgan,   University of Nevada, Reno

Archaeology/Anthropology

December 2013 288 pp., 8 1/2 x 11 74 b/w illus., 16 color illus., 16 maps, 100 tables Paper 978-1-60781-305-7 $50.00s EBOOK 978-1-60781-306-4

The Prehistory of Gold Butte uses a theoretical perspective rooted in human behavior ecology and other foraging models to present the results of one of the largest and most comprehensive archaeological investigations ever undertaken in southern Nevada, involving the systematic survey of more than 31,000 acres, the documentation of more than 377 sites, and the excavation of nine prehistoric sites. Gold Butte—at the crossroads of the Mojave Desert, the Great Basin, and the Colorado Plateau in southern Nevada— has a 12,000-year record of human occupation with archaeological elements that can be traced to all three culture zones. Dramatic developments occurred in this area of the Desert West. Farmers suddenly appeared in the Virgin River basin about 1,600 years ago. At such iconic sites as Lost City, Main Ridge, and Mesa House, full village and agricultural life developed over the span of a few hundred years only to completely vanish by AD 1250 after a series of droughts and other cultural disruptions. The Patayan held sway for several hundred years, between AD 1100 and 1500, but didn’t advance much beyond the Colorado River corridor. Finally, the Southern Paiute arrived and occupied not only the Virgin River basin and Gold Butte but much of the northwestern quadrant of the Southwest from at least the time of historic contact (AD 1500) to the present. This mix of cultures illustrates historical contingency, inplace development, and external relationships that should be expected along a boundary area such as Gold Butte. By looking at hinterlands adjoining the prehistoric settlements that clustered along the Virgin River corridor before, during, and after the Puebloan period, the authors suggest that changes in ­settlement-subsistence and lifeways at core settlements along the riverine corridor have corresponding effects on the character and intensity of hinterland occupation.


11 Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

Considers the human adaptation of the earliest people to inhabit Colorado’s Middle Park

The First Rocky Mountaineers Coloradans before Colorado Marcel Kornfeld

The first inhabitants of Rocky Mountain high country left a rich record of shelters, tools, and projectile points as well as food residues in the form of bison bone, all dating between 12,000 and 9,000 years ago. This record provides a robust database for interpreting their lifeways and unique adaptations. Kornfeld offers the first treatment of the original Middle Park and Rocky Mountain human populations from a biocultural perspective. This approach suggests that both biological and cultural processes frame the outcome of a successful human adaptation. While such a process may be resisted by some anthropologists investigating low-elevation groups, it is essential when trying to understand the dynamics of those living in the high country.

Marcel Kornfeld is a professor of anthropology at the University of Wyoming. During nearly forty years of research he has written ten books and numerous articles about Rocky Mountain and Plains archaeology and prehistory. He works closely with avocational archaeologists throughout North America and is the coeditor (with Mary Lou Larson and George C. Frison) of Hell Gap: A Stratified Paleoindian Campsite at the Edge of the Rockies (The University of Utah Press, 2009). “A significant contribution. Rocky Mountain archaeology long received short shrift, yet now that more and more scientists are engaging in it we are learning much more than we could have imagined a half-­ century ago about the range of forager adaptations in North American settings.” —Bonnie Pitblado,author of Late Paleoindian   Occupation of the Southern Rocky Mountains

Archaeology/anthropology

September 2013 336 pp., 7 x 10 54 b/w illus., 85 line drawings, 8 maps, 34 tables Cloth 978-1-60781-262-3 $65.00S EBOOK 978-1-60781-263-0

NEW BOOKS archaeology/anthropology

Based on archaeological research in Colorado’s Middle Park—a high mountain basin initially encountered by Europeans in the early 1800s and occupied for centuries by the Ute people—The First Rocky Mountaineers is a prehistory of the earliest people of the region at the conclusion of the Ice Age. The Utes and their predecessors lived and thrived for 12,000 years in this high mountain setting, an environment that demanded unique adaptive strategies because of cold stress and hypoxic conditions. People of Middle Park coped with some of the most extreme conditions of any prehistoric population in North America, dealing with the stressors of high elevations and low temperatures by intensifying food acquisition, constructing shelters, and tailoring sophisticated warm clothing. The archaeological record of these early Coloradans, while still meager, provides a wealth of information about lifeways in the Rocky Mountain high country.


12 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

An updated edition of the essential reference for the study of ground stone artifacts

A copublication with Archaeology Southwest

Ground Stone Analysis A Technological Approach Second Edition

Jenny L. Adams

NEW BOOKS ARCHAEOLOGY

Praise for the first edition: “Adams is to be commended for having produced a well-organized and thoroughly documented manual based on her own quarter-century of hard work and thoughtful deliberation. The book is worth careful study by anyone faced with description and interpretation of assemblages of stone artifacts whose forms were created or altered by grinding, abrading, or polishing.” —Lithic Technology

Archaeologists define stone artifacts that are altered by or used to alter other items through abrasion, pecking, or polishing as “ground stone.” This includes mortars and pestles, abraders, polishers stones, and hammerstones, and artifacts shaped by abrasion or pecking, such as axes, pipes, figurines, ornaments, and architectural pieces. The first edition of Ground Stone Analysis sparked interest around the world. In the decade following its publication, there have been many advances in scientific technology and developments in ethnographic and experimental research. The second edition incorporates these advances, including examples of international research that have utilized a technological approach to ground stone analysis. This study presents a flexible yet structured method for analyzing and classifying stone artifacts. These techniques record important attributes based on design, manufacturing, and use and are applicable to any collection in the world. The methods presented guide quantitative and qualitative assessments of artifacts and assemblages. Recording forms and instructions for completing them will be available on the University of Utah Press’s open access portal at www.UofUpress.com. Ground Stone Analysis is an important, useful reference for any archaeological field worker or student who encounters ground stone artifacts and is interested in learning more about the people who used them.

Archaeology

November 2013 336 pp., 6 x 9 76 illus., 14 tables, 1 map Paper 978-1-60781-273-9 $40.00S EBOOK 978-1-60781-274-6

Jenny L. Adams is a research archaeologist with Desert Archaeology, Inc., Tucson, Arizona.


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California’s Channel Islands

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Definitive analyses of these unique Pacific Coast islands and their inhabitants

The Archaeology of Human-Environment Interactions Edited by Christopher S. Jazwa and Jennifer E. Perry

Tracing the human occupation of the islands from the e ­ arliest settlement at the end of the Pleistocene by marine-adapted ­foragers with sophisticated stone tool technologies to the tragic story of historic depopulation continuing into the nineteenth century, contributors discuss topics including human settlement patterns on small and large scales, prehistoric trails, the use of plant resources, and ceremonialism. They also address the decisions that people made when confronted with diverse and changing environments. By focusing on distinct aspects of human relationships with California’s Channel Islands through time, they tell a story of settlement, subsistence, and ritual on the coastal edge of western North America. This compendium of scholarship condenses decades of excavation and analysis into a single, illuminating volume that will be indispensable for those interested in the Channel Islands or New World history or archaeology.

Christopher S. Jazwa is a PhD candidate in anthropology at Pennsylvania State University. Jennifer E. Perry is an anthropology professor at California State University, Channel Islands. She is a coauthor of The Punta Arena Site and Early and Middle Holocene Cultural Development on Santa Cruz Island, California. “This is a significant contribution because it gathers into one publication a great deal of information that might otherwise be difficult to obtain, including the initial population of the New World, use of plants (surprisingly well preserved on the islands back into the early Holocene), a rich record of ritual behavior, and much else.” —Robert G. Elston, University of Nevada Reno

Archaeology

October 2013 240 pp., 7 x 10 24 b/w illus., 19 maps, 20 tables CLOTH 978-1-60781-271-5 $65.00s EBOOK 978-1-60781-272-2

NEW BOOKS ARCHAEOLOGY

California’s Channel Islands are a chain of eight islands that extend along the state’s southern coastline from Santa Barbara’s Point Conception to the Mexican border. Popular tourist destinations today, these islands once supported some of the earliest human populations in the Americas; archaeological evidence of maritime Paleo-Indian settlements on the northern islands dates back some 13,000 years. The indigenous peoples of the islands—the Chumash of the northern islands and the Tongva of the southern islands— thrived into historic times by relying upon the abundance and diversity of marine and terrestrial resources available to them. California’s Channel Islands presents a definitive archaeological investigation of these unique islands and their inhabitants, and is the first publication to discuss the islands and their peoples holistically rather than individually or by subgroup.


14 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

An extensive overview of the past, present, and future of archaeology in the Great Basin and Southwest

Archaeology in the Great Basin and Southwest Papers in Honor of Don D. Fowler

NEW BOOKS ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

Edited by Nancy J. Parezo and Joel C. Janetski

Nancy J. Parezo is a professor of American Indian Studies and Anthropology at the University of Arizona and the co-director of the Summer Institute for Museum Anthropology at the Smithsonian Institution. She has published eleven books, and more than a hundred articles. Joel C. Janetski, professor emeritus of anthropology, Brigham Young University, is an archaeologist and ethnohistorian who has worked in the Great Basin, American Southwest, Samoa, and the Near East. He is the author of more than a dozen books. “A significant contribution. This is the only volume that I know of that presents up-todate analyses, discussion, and syntheses of the archaeology of the Great Basin and the Southwest in one place.” —Barbara J. Mills, University of Arizona

Archaeology/Anthropology

December 2013 360 pp., 8 ½ x 11 76 b/w illus., 33 maps, 19 tables Cloth 978-1-60781-282-1 $75.00S Paper 978-1-60781-307-1 $50.00S Full text EBOOK 978-1-60781-283-8 Part 2 EBOOK 978-1-60781-309-5 Part 2: Case Studies and Regional Syntheses part 3 EBOOK 978-1-60781-310-1 Part 3: Specialty Studies in Social and Historical Contexts

Archaeology in the Great Basin and Southwest is a compilation of papers by friends and colleagues that honor Don D. Fowler. The volume encompasses the breadth and depth of Fowler’s work in archaeology and sister disciplines with original scholarship on the human past of the arid west. Included are theoretical, methodological, and empirical papers that synthesize and present fresh perspectives on Great Basin and Southwest archaeology and cover a sweep of topics from Paleoindian research to collaboration with Native Americans. Fowler has continually reminded scholars that to understand the past we must know how the local and specific is regionally and transculturally contextualized, how what we know came to be recognized, studied, and interpreted—in short, how the past still affects the present—and how regional and topical archaeology is part of a disciplinary endeavor that is as concerned with rigorous and inclusive knowledge production as it is with site description and cultural syntheses. Readers will learn about the nature of archaeological careers, how archaeology has been conceptualized and conducted, the strengths and limitations of past and present approaches, and the institution building and political processes in which archaeologists engage. Contributors posit new thoughts designed to stimulate new lines of research and reflect on the state of our current knowledge about a wealth of topics. Each paper asks four questions about what Great Basin and southwestern archaeologists currently know: Where have we been? Where are we now? What do we still need to learn? Where are we going? This comprehensive volume will be of interest to those practicing or teaching archaeology and to students seeking to understand the intricacies of Great Basin and Southwest archaeology.


15

Religious Knowledge, Authority, and Charisma

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

An innovative volume that examines the sources and types of religious authority throughout history and across Islamic and Judaic cultures

Islamic and Jewish Perspectives Edited by Daphna Ephrat and Meir Hatina Foreword by Dale F. Eickelman

Contributors tease out the sources and types of authority that emerged out of the Sunni and Shiʾi milieu and the evolution of Muslim elites who served as formulators and disseminators of knowledge and practice. Comparative insights are provided by the examination of ideological and historical developments among Jewish sages who inculcated similar modes of authority from within their traditions. The rigorous exploration of the dynamic interface of knowledge and power in Islam and Judaism serves to highlight a number of present tensions common to both religions. By intertwining a historical span that traces trajectories of continuity and change, integrative discussion of cross-sectional themes, and comparative perspectives, this volume makes a distinct contribution. “Makes a significant contribution to scholarship across several disciplines, including Islamic studies and Jewish studies, of course, but also history, anthropology, the sociology of religion, and political science.” —Patrick D. Gaffney, University of Notre Dame

Daphna Ephrat is associate professor of Islamic history in the Department of History, Philosophy, and Jewish Studies at the Open University of Israel. She is the author of A Learned Society in a Period of Transition and Spiritual Wayfarers, Leaders in Piety, and coauthor of the Israeli Open University series Introduction to Islam. Meir Hatina is associate professor in the Department of Islamic and Middle Eastern Studies and director of the Levtzion Center for Islamic Studies at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He is the author of ʿUlamaʾ, Politics and the Public Sphere (The University of Utah Press, 2010), editor of Guardians of Faith in Modern Times, and coeditor of The Muslim Brethern: A Religious Vision in a Changing Reality.

Middle East Studies

November 2013 288 pp., 6 x 9 CLOTH 978-1-60781-278-4 $45.00S Ebook 978-1-60781-279-1

NEW BOOKS MIDDLE EAST STUDIES

The issue of religious authority has long fascinated and ignited scholars across a range of disciplines: history, anthropology, the sociology of religion, and political science. Religious Knowledge, Authority, and Charisma juxtaposes religious leadership in premodern and modern Islam with examples from the Judaic tradition. By illustrating various iterations of authority in numerous historical and cultural contexts, this volume offers fresh insights into the nature of institutions of learning and other systems of establishing and disseminating authority, the mechanisms for cultivating committed adherents, and the processes by which religious leadership is polarized and fragmented.


16 The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013

Second volume in a multi-volume series of lectures about Persian culture

Reza Ali Khazeni Memorial Lectures in Iranian Studies Volume Two, Crafting the Intangible: Persian Literature and Mysticism Edited by Peter J. Chelkowski

Contributors NEW BOOKS MIDDLE EAST STUDIES

J. T. P. De Bruijn, Introduction Ahmad Karimi-Hakkak, “The Mystical Master Narrative in Persian Literature” Annemarie Schimmel, “Death as the Gateway to Life in the Eyes of the Sufis” William C. Chittick, “The Evolutionary Psychology of Jalai al-Din Rumi” William Hanaway, “Poetry in Ruins: Two Classical Traditions Encounter the Exotic” Peter Chelkowski, “Dramatic Buildup in Nezam I’s Khosrow and Shirin”

The Reza Ali Khazeni Lecture Series in Iranian Studies at the University of Utah began in 1995. Sponsored by the Reza Ali Khazeni Memorial Foundation, the Middle East Center, and the College of Humanities at the University of Utah, the lectures cover various aspects of Persian culture. This second volume in a multivolume series includes lectures that explore Iran’s cultural and artistic achievements and help to create greater understanding of Iranian contributions to world civilization. Beginning with the earliest origins of the Persian state and culture, these lectures, primarily focusing on Persian literature and mysticism, cover 2,500 years of a glorious way of life. Poetry is part of the fabric of Iranian life, appreciated by all members of society regardless of educational background or social milieu. It is also the primary form in which Persian mysticism is expressed. Great poets such as Hafez, Sadi, and Rumi are guiding beacons for millions of Iranians. Over the millennia, more religions have sprung up in Iran than in any other country. Many have faded away, but the mystical vision has been constant in all of them and has been a persistent influence on Persian literature and culture for centuries. Peter J. Chelkowski is a professor of Middle Eastern and Islamic Studies at New York University. He is the author of Ideology and Power in the Middle East; Ta’ziyah: Ritual and Drama in Iran; and Mirror of the Invisible World: Tales from the Khamseh of Nizami.

Middle East Studies

October 2013 158 pp., 6 x 9 CLOTH 978-1-60781-280-7 $35.00S


17

Horses of the West

Essays in Honor of Ray T. Matheny

America’s Love Story

Occasional Paper No. 18

Narrated by Ali MacGraw

Edited by Deanne G. Matheny, Joel C. Janetski, and Glenna Nielsen

Narrated by actress Ali MacGraw, Horses of the West: America’s Love Story is an emotional journey filmed in the dramatic landscapes of the American West. With segments about wild

Dr. Ray T. Matheny, Professor Emeritus of Anthropology

horses, girls and their horses, rescue horses, Arabians, work-

at BYU, where he mentored undergraduate and gradu-

ing cutting horses, thoroughbreds, Appaloosas, and therapy

ate students, also established the first BYU field school of

horses, it celebrates the extraordinary bond between horses

archaeology and was the initiator and director of numer-

and humans.

ous archaeological projects. An Archaeological Legacy contains a short biography of Dr. Matheny’s life and work as well

In Gunnison, Utah, state prison inmates work to gentle and

as essays by his colleagues—many of whom are his former

train wild horses so they can be offered for adoption. Best

students—about a variety of geographical areas and topics,

Friends Animal Sanctuary near Kanab, Utah, rescues horses

mostly within the scope of the major areas of Dr. Matheny’s

whose owners no longer consider them “useful.” While the

work: the Colorado Plateau, American Southwest, and

prison’s wild horse program and the Best Friends Animal

Mesoamerica. Essays cover such topics as ancient Puebloan

Sanctuary rescue horses, Horses of the West also shows how

roads in San Juan County, Utah; Fremont farming and resi-

horses can rescue and heal humans. The film tells the story of

dential mobility on the Colorado Plateau; the Preclassic occu-

two special once-wild horses at the National Ability Center in

pation of Southwestern Campeche, Mexico; early Indian

Park City, Utah, where these gentled creatures are now used

schools and federal paternalism in the Four Corners Region;

as therapy animals.

the protection of archaeological sites on national forests in Arizona and New Mexico; and the Paleoindian occupation at Kib-Ridge Yampa, Colorado. Archaeology

392 pp., 166 illus., 8 1/2 x 11 Paper 978-0-9855198-1-0 $42.00s

56 minutes DVD 978-1-60781-176-3 $19.95

DISTRIBUTED CLIENTS

An Archaeological Legacy

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

KUED

BYU Museum of Peoples and cultures


The University of Utah Press Spring/summer 2013

18

new in paperback

winner of the juanita brooks prize in mormon studies

Safavid Iran and Her Neighbors

A Frontier Life

Five Old Men of Yellowstone

Edited by Michel Mazzaoui

Jacob Hamblin, Explorer and Indian Missionary

The Rise of Interpretation in the First National Park

The Safavid dynasty (1501–1722) origi-

Todd M. Compton

Stephen G. Biddulph

Jacob Hamblin has long been one of the most enigmatic and polarizing figures in Mormon history. In this defining biography, Todd Compton reconstructs the fascinating life of the frontiersman, colonizer, missionary to the Indians, and explorer of the American West. Compton examines and disentangles many of the myths and controversies surrounding this well-known figure. A Frontier Life provides a rich narrative that fleshes out the many nuances of a life lived on the Mormon frontier.

Yellowstone has undergone a number of transitions in the 140 years since its national park designation in 1872. Five Old Men of Yellowstone recounts one such transition—from recreational playground to outdoor classroom where active learning processes supplanted passive experiences. Tasked with instituting these interpretive interactions were five intrepid ranger naturalists who served as both protectors and educators. Stephen Biddulph tells the story of these five charismatic men in a masterfully woven narrative that provides a fascinating historical account of Yellowstone through charming colloquial storytelling.

nated in one of the many Turkish, possibly Kurdish, dervish orders begun New in Paperback featured backlist

shortly after the Mongol invasion. Its founder, Isma’il, took advantage of the chaotic political situation at the end of the fifteenth century to establish control over the territory that comprises most of current-day Iran. Safavid rulers established Shi’ism as the dominant ideology, the Muslim faith still observed by the majority of Iranians. Safavid Iran and Her Neighbors, which focuses primarily on Persian external relations during this period, includes wide-ranging contributions that cover dervish orders, the Central Asian hajj, developments in Shi’i legal theory, cultural relations between Persia and Mughal India, and diplomatic relations between Iran, Russia, and Ottoman Turkey.

“A significant contribution.” —Sholeh Quinn,Ohio University

Michel Mazzaoui is associate professor emeritus of history at the University of Utah. Middle East Studies

Todd Compton specializes in Mormon history and the classics and has published numerous articles and five books in these areas, including In Sacred Loneliness: The Plural Wives of Joseph Smith and Fire and Sword: A History of the Latter-day Saints in Northern Missouri (coauthored with Leland H. Gentry). 624 pp., 7 x 10 41 b/w photos, 7 maps

November 2013 224 pp., 8 illus., 6 x 9

Cloth 978-1-60781-234-0 $44.95

Paper 978-1-60781-251-7 $30.00S

Ebook 978-1-607841-235-7

Stephen G. Biddulph is a retired Marine Corps officer, a Vietnam veteran, and a mental health therapist and drug addiction counselor. He is married and has six children and nineteen grandchildren. 336 pp., 7 x 10 82 b/w photos, 3 maps Cloth 978-1-60781-257-9 $39.95 Paper 978-1-60781-246-3 $24.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-247-0


19 Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

Final Light

Nine Mile Canyon

The Life and Art of V. Douglas Snow

The Archaeological History of an American Treasure

Edited by Frank McEntire

Jerry D. Spangler

Foreword by Mary Francey

Frank McEntire is well known in Utah for his work of the past thirty years as an esteemed sculptor, curator, writer, and arts administrator. His sculptural works have been exhibited in Idaho, New Mexico, Texas, and Utah, and he has curated exhibitions for most major museums and art centers in the state. 192 pp., 10 x 11 87 color photos Cloth 978-1-60781-252-4 $26.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-253-1

Jerry D. Spangler is a professional archaeologist who has spent more than two decades researching the history and prehistory of Nine Mile Canyon. He is director of the Colorado Plateau Archaeological Alliance, a nonprofit organization that works closely with government, industry, and conservation groups. 280 pp., 8 1/2 x 10 116 color photos, 52 b/w illus., 4 maps Paper 978-1-60781-226-5 $34.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-228-9

Edited by Allan Kent Powell Foreword by Charles S. Peterson

Nels Anderson’s World War I Diary provides a rare glimpse into the wartime experiences of one of the most well-respected sociologists of the twentieth century, the renowned author of The Hobo (1920) and Desert Saints: The Mormon Frontier in Utah (1942). A keen observer of people, places, and events his entire life, Anderson joined the U.S. Army in 1918 at the age of 29 and was sent to Europe to fight with the Allied Expeditionary Force under General Pershing. His diary remains the only known account of war service during WWI by a member of the LDS Church. His riveting descriptions provide a rare introspective glimpse of life on the front lines. Allan Kent Powell recently retired as managing editor of the Utah Historical Quarterly and as senior state historian at the Utah State Historical Society. He is the author of Splinters of a Nation: German Prisoners of War in Utah and editor of A German Odyssey: The Journal of a German Prisoner of War. 336 pp., 6 x 9 19 b/w photos, 2 maps Cloth 978-1-60781-255-5 $34.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-256-2

Featured Backlist

The motivating force behind this volume was to document Snow’s “visual language”—forged early in his career from abstract expressionist influences typified by Willem de Kooning, Joan Mitchell, Robert Motherwell, and Franz Kline, among others. Final Light represents the first book to examine the legacy of this significant Utah educator and painter. Renowned scholars, writers, and activists who are familiar with Snow’s work recount personal experiences with the artist and delve into his motives, methods, and reputation.

With an estimated 10,000 ancient rock art sites, Nine Mile Canyon has long captivated people the world over. The 45-mile-long canyon, dubbed the “World’s Longest Art Gallery,” hosts what is believed to be the largest concentration of rock art in North America. Through the words and thoughts of the archaeologists as well as the more than 150 photos, readers will come to see the canyon as an American treasure unlike any other. As the first book that is devoted exclusively to the archaeology of this unique place, Nine Mile Canyon will be fascinating reading for scholars and the general public alike.

Nels Anderson’s World War I Diary


Holiday Gift Guide Seven Summers A Naturalist Homesteads in the Modern West Julia Corbett Seven Summers is the story of a naturalist-turned-professor who flees city life each summer with her pets and power tools to pursue her lifelong dream—building a cabin in the Wyoming woods. Along the way, she also gains a better understanding of her fellow Wyomingites, a mix of ranchers, builders, gas workers, and developers, who share a love of place while often holding decidedly different values. With little money and even less experience, Corbett learns that creating a sanctuary on her mountain meadow requires ample doses of faith, patience, and luck. Julia Corbett is a professor of communication at the University of Utah, where she writes both academic work and creative nonfiction about human relationships with the natural world. 288 pp., 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 Paper 978-1-60781-249-4 $19.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-250-0

Gravity Hill A Memoir Maximilian Werner “The sound of parenthood is the sigh.” So begins Gravity Hill, written from the perspective of a new father seeking hope, beauty, and meaning in an uncertain world. Many memoirs recount the author’s experiences growing up and struggling with their demons; Werner’s shows how old demons can sometimes return on the heels of raising children. Werner narrates his struggle growing up in suburban Utah as a non-Mormon and what it took for him, his siblings, and his friends to feel like they belonged, indulging in each other and sometimes in destructive behaviors. Gravity Hill is infused with humor, honesty, and reflection, a literary memoir that is the story of the author’s descent into and eventual emergence from dysfunction and pain to a newfound life.

Books from the University of Utah Press make great gifts

Maximilian Werner earned an MFA in poetry from Arizona State University and is the author of the essay collection Black River Dreams and the novel Crooked Creek. He lives in Salt Lake City and teaches writing at the University of Utah. 192 pp., 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 Paper 978-1-60781-242-5 $15.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-243-2


Plain but Wholesome

The Avenues of Salt Lake City

Foodways of the Mormon Pioneers

Second Edition

Brock Cheney

Karl T. Haglund and Philip F. Notarianni Revised by Cevan J. LeSieur

Plain but Wholesome presents a groundbreaking foray into Mormon history. Brock Cheney explores the

Salt Lake City’s oldest residential historic district is a neigh-

foodways of Mormon pioneers

borhood known as the Avenues. During the late nineteenth

from their trek west through the arrival of the railroad and

century this area was home to many of the most influen-

reveals new perspectives on the fascinating Mormon settle-

tial citizens of Salt Lake City. Built between 1860 until 1930,

ment era. Relying on original diaries, newspaper accounts,

it contains a mix of middle- and upper-middle-class homes

and recipe books from the 1850s, Cheney draws a vivid por-

of varying architectural styles. This architectural diversity

trait of what Mormon pioneers ate and drank. This first schol-

makes the Avenues unique among Utah’s historic districts.

arly examination of the subject is filled with lively prose that

This newly revised edition of The Avenues of Salt Lake City

will entertain even as it informs and instructs.

by Cevan J. LeSieur updates the original book with a greatly

Brock Cheney teaches writing and literature in Utah’s public schools and has worked at several living history museums in Utah and Colorado. He lives in Willard, Utah, where he

expanded section on the historic homes in the neighborhood, including more than 600 new photos, and additional material covering the history of the Avenues since 1980.

keeps a vegetable garden and bakes bread in his wood-fired

Cevan J. Lesieur is a native of Salt Lake City and a resi-

brick oven.

dent of the Avenues neighborhood, where he and his wife

224 pp., 6 x 9, 63 b/w illus.

Heather have restored two homes.

Paper 978-1-60781-208-1 $19.95

392 pp., 6 1/2 x 8, 42 b/w photos, 720 color photos, 9 maps

Ebook 978-1-60781-209-8

Paper 978-1-60781-181-7 $29.95

The Shrinking Jungle

Ebook 978-1-60781-997-4

The Selected Letters of Bernard DeVoto and Katharine Sterne

A Novel Kevin T. Jones

Edited by Mark DeVoto

Anthropologist Kevin Jones takes the reader on a journey into the

Bernard DeVoto (1897–1955) was a

world of the Aché, hunter-gather-

historian, critic, editor, professor,

ers of the deep jungles of Paraguay.

political commentator, and con-

The Aché were among the last

servationist, and above all a writer

tribal peoples to come into peace-

of comprehensive skill. His essays

ful contact with the outside world, with some bands leaving

were often brash and opinionated

the forest only in the late 1970s. Jones was fortunate to live

and kept him in the public limelight. In 1933 he received a

among them while conducting ethnoarchaeological field-

fan letter from Katharine Sterne, a young woman hospital-

work as part of his graduate studies. Their stories were so

ized with tuberculosis; his reply touched off an extraordinary

compelling and the insights into their lives so profound that

eleven-year correspondence. Sterne and DeVoto wrote to

he wove them into this fictional account, seeking to share

each other until her death in 1944, sometimes in many pages

their unique culture while illustrating the universal nature of

and as often as twice a week, exchanging opinions about life,

the Achés’ concerns.

literature, art, current events, family news, gossip, and shar-

Kevin T. Jones lived among and studied the Aché

ing their innermost feelings.

while doing graduate work. He received his PhD from the

Mark DeVoto, a son of Bernard and Avis DeVoto, is pro-

University of Utah in 1984 and he has worked as an archaeol-

fessor emeritus of music at Tufts University and a staff writer

ogist in the Intermountain West for more than thirty years.

for the Boston Musical Intelligencer, with numerous publica-

168 pp., 5 1/2 x 8 1/2

tions in analysis of nineteenth- and twentieth-century music

Paper 978-1-60781-196-1 $15.95

to his credit.

ebook 978-1-60781-197-9

504 pp., 6 x 9, 24 b/w illus. Cloth 978-1-60781-188-6 $29.95 Ebook 978-1-60781-224-1


The University of Utah Press Spring/summer 2013

22

Life’s Journey–Zuya Oral Teachings from Rosebud Albert White Hat Sr. Compiled and edited by John Cunningham

Essential Backlist

978-1-60781-216-6(e) 978-1-60781-184-8 Paper $24.95

Tony Hillerman’s Navajoland

Hideouts, Haunts, and Havens in the Joe Leaphorn and Jim Chee Mysteries Expanded Third Edition Laurance D. Linford

Navajo Tradition, Mormon Life

As If the Land Owned Us

Forced to Abandon Our Fields

Robert S. McPherson, Jim Dandy, and Sarah E. Burak

Robert S. McPherson

David H. DeJong

Thomas H. Johnson and Helen S. Johnson

978-1-60781-201-2(e) 978-1-60781-145-9 Paper $29.95

978-1-60781-982-0(e) 978-1-60781-095-7 Paper $34.95

978-1-60781-986-8(e) 978-1-60781-090-2 Paper $15.95

Mountain Spirit

Northern Paiute– Bannock Dictionary

Canyoneering the Northern San Rafael Swell

The Autobiography and ­Teachings of Jim Dandy­

978-1-60781-222-7(e) 978-1-60781-194-7 Paper $27.95

Sherman Alexie

A Collection of Critical Essays Edited by Jeff Berglund and Jan Roush 978-1-60781-974-5(e) 978-1-60781-008-7 Paper $24.95

An Ethnohistory of the White Mesa Utes

The Sheep Eater Indians of Yellowstone

Lawrence L. Loendorf and Nancy Medaris Stone

A Year of Recompenses on the Provo River George B. Handley 978-1-60781-967-7(e) 978-1-60781-023-0 Paper $24.95

The Way Home

Essays on the Outside West James McVey 978-1-60781-969-1(e) 978-1-60781-033-9 Paper $19.95

Compiled by Sven Liljeblad, Catherine S. Fowler, and Glenda Powell

978-0-87480-867-4 Paper $19.95

978-1-60781-968-4(e) 978-1-60781-030-8 Cloth $100.00s

Wildbranch

A Natural History of the Intermountain West

978-1-60781-988-2(e) 978-1-60781-137-4 Paper $21.95

Home Waters

The 1914 Clay Southworth Gila River Pima Interviews

An Anthology of Nature, ­Environmental, and ­Place-based Writing Edited by Florence Caplow and Susan A. Cohen 978-1-60781-124-4 Paper $17.95

Its Ecological and Evolutionary Story

Gwendolyn L. Waring 978-1-60781-980-6(e) 978-1-60781-028-5 Paper $29.95

Two Toms

Lessons from a Shoshone Doctor

Steve Allen and Joe Mitchell 978-1-60781-239-5(e) 978-1-60781-238-8 PAPER $19.95

Opening Zion

A Scrapbook of the National Park’s First Official Tourists John Clark and Melissa Clark 978-1-60781-006-3 Paper $19.95


23

The Geology of the Parks, Monuments, and Wildlands of Southern Utah

Donald L. Baars

Robert Fillmore

Geological ­Evolution of the Colorado Plateau of Eastern Utah and Western Colorado

978-0-87480-652-6 Paper $21.95

Last of the Robbers Roost Outlaws

A Hole in the Ground with a Liar at the Top

Black Pioneers

Moab’s Bill Tibbetts Tom McCourt

Fraud and Deceit in the Golden Age of American Mining

978-1-60781-983-7(e) 978-1-60781-004-9 Paper $29.95

Images of the Black Experience on the North American Frontier Second Edition

Dan Plazak

John W. Ravage Foreword by Quintard Taylor

Distributed for Canyonlands Natural History Association

978-1-60781-020-9 Paper $24.95

978-0-87480-941-1 Paper $22.95

Cleaving an ­Unknown World

Diary of Almon ­Harris Thompson

Edited by Don D. Fowler Foreword by Roy Webb

Edited by Herbert E. Gregory

The Exploration of the Colorado River . . . Second Powell Expedition of 1871–1872

978-0-937407-15-8 Paper $14.99

The Powell Expeditions and the Scientific Exploration of the Colorado Plateau

978-1-60781-146-6 Paper $24.95

Explorations of the ­Colorado River of the West and Its ­Tributaries, 1871–1875 978-0-87480-962-6 Paper $14.95

Edited by Herbert E. Gregory, William Culp Darrah, and Charles Kelly 978-0-87480-964-0 Paper $24.95

Lost Canyons of the Green River

C. Gregory Crampton Foreword by Edward Abbey

Roy Webb

History beneath Lake Powell Revised Edition

978-0-87480-946-6 Paper $29.95

Lost in the ­Yellowstone

Truman Everts’s “Thirty-seven Days of Peril” Edited by Lee H. Whittlesey 978-1-60781-292-0(e) 978-0-87480-481-2 PAPER $14.95

The Exploration of the Colorado River in 1869 and 1871–1872 Edited by William Culp Darrah, Ralph V. Chamberlin, and Charles Kelly 978-0-87480-963-3 Paper $19.95

The Story before Flaming Gorge Dam

978-1-60781-214-2(e) 978-1-60781-179-4 Paper $21.95

John Muir

To Yosemite and Beyond Edited by Robert Engberg and Donald Wesling 978-0-87480-580-2 PAPER $14.95

The DomínguezEscalante Journal Their Expedition through Colorado, Utah, Arizona, and New Mexico in 1776

Edited by Ted J. Warner Translated by Fray Angelico Chavez 978-1-60781-294-4(e) 978-0-87480-448-5 Paper $14.95

Essential Backlist

978-1-60781-288-3(e) 978-0-87480-715-8 Paper $25.00

Robert Fillmore

Ghosts of Glen Canyon

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

A Traveler’s Guide to the Geology of the Colorado Plateau


The University of Utah Press Spring/summer 2013

24

Troubled Trails

The Meeker Affair and the Expulsion of Utes from Colorado Robert Silbernagel Foreword by Floyd A. O’Neil

Essential Backlist

978-1-60781-995-0(e) 978-1-60781-129-9 Paper $24.95

The Bitterroot and Mr. Brandborg

Clearcutting and the Struggle for Sustainable Forestry in the Northern Rockies Frederick H. Swanson 978-1-60781-990-5(e) 978-1-60781-101-5 Cloth $39.95

Shifting Borders and a Tattered Passport

Juanita Brooks

Armand L. Mauss Foreword by Richard L. Bushman

Levi S. Peterson

Intellectual Journeys of a Mormon Academic

The Life Story of a Courageous Historian of the Mountain Meadows Massacre 978-1-60781-151-0 Paper $24.95

978-1-60781-225-8(e) 978-1-60781-204-3 Cloth $25.00s

Henry Burkhardt and LDS Realpolitik in Communist East Germany Raymond Kuehne 978-1-60781-211-1(e) 978-1-60781-149-7 Paper $26.95

Mormons as ­Citizens of a ­Communist State

A Documentary History of the Church of Jesus Christ of ­Latter-day Saints in East Germany, 1945–1990 Raymond Kuehne 978-0-87480-993-0 Paper $39.95

Dave Rust

A Life in the Canyons

The Lady in the Ore Bucket

Frederick H. Swanson Foreword by Michael F. Anderson

A History of Settlement and Industry in the Tri-Canyon Area of the Wasatch Mountains

978-1-60781-295-1(e) 978-0-87480-915-2 Cloth $19.95 978-0-87480-944-2 Paper $19.95

978-1-60781-804-5(e) 978-1-60781-021-6 Paper $29.95

David O. McKay and the Rise of Modern Mormonism Gregory A. Prince and Wm. Robert Wright 978-1-60781-300-2(e) 978-0-87480-822-3 Cloth $29.95

Charles L. Keller

To the Peripheries of Mormondom The Apostolic Around-theWorld Journey of David O. McKay, 1920–1921 Hugh J. Cannon Edited by Reid L. Neilson

Camp Floyd and the Mormons

Edward Leo Lyman

978-0-87480-845-2 Paper $22.95

978-0-87480-940-4 Cloth $39.95

A Biography of Patrick Edward Connor Brigham D. Madsen 978-1-60781-154-1 Paper $21.95

Early Mormon ­Missionary Activities in Japan, 1901–1924 Reid L. Neilson 978-0-87480-989-3 Paper $29.95

978-1-60781-010-0 Cloth $29.95

Amasa Mason Lyman, Mormon Apostle and ­Apostate A Study in Dedication

Glory Hunter

The Utah War

Donald R. Moorman with Gene A. Sessions

Revisiting Thomas F. O’Dea’s The ­Mormons Contemporary Perspectives

Edited by Cardell K. ­Jacobson, John P. Hoffmann, and Tim B. Heaton 978-0-87480-920-6 Cloth $34.95


25

The Balkan Wars, 1912–1913, and Their Sociopolitical Implications Edited by M. Hakan Yavuz and Isa Blumi 978-1-60781-241-8(e) 978-1-60781-240-1 CLOTH $48.00s

Facts and Analyses with Documents

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Essays on Genocide and Humanitarian Intervention Guenter Lewy 978-1-60781-187-9(e) 978-1-60781-168-8 Paper $25.00

The Russo-Turkish War of 1877–1878 and the Treaty of Berlin

Edited by M. Hakan Yavuz with Peter Sluglett 978-1-60781-185-5(e) 978-1-60781-150-3 Cloth $40.00s

The Search for God’s Law

Islamic Jurisprudence in the Writings of Sayf al-Dīn al-Āmidī, Revised Edition Bernard G. Weiss 978-1-60781-971-4(e) 978-0-87480-938-1 Cloth $75.00s

Primate People

Saving Nonhuman Primates through Education, Advocacy, and Sanctuary Edited by Lisa Kemmerer Foreword by Marc Bekoff 978-1-60781-215-9(e) 978-1-60781-153-4 Paper $24.95

The Turk in America The Creation of an Enduring Prejudice Justin McCarthy

Symbiotic ­Antagonisms

Competing Nationalisms in Turkey

978-1-60781-966-0(e) 978-1-60781-013-1 Paper $39.95s

Edited by Ayşe Kadıoğlu and E. Fuat Keyman

An Index to the History of the ­Patriarchs of the Coptic Church

Reza Ali Khazeni Memorial Lectures in Iranian Studies

Lola Atiya Edited by Nayra Atiya 978-1-60781-012-4 Cloth $39.95s

In the Eastern ­Fluted Point ­Tradition

978-1-60781-979-0(e) 978-1-60781-031-5 Paper $40.00s

Volume One, The Gift of Persian Culture: Its Continuity and Influence in History Edited by Peter J. Chelkowski 978-1-60781-037-7 Cloth $35.00s

Kinship Systems

Change and Reconstruction

Edited by Joseph A. M. Gingerich

Edited by Patrick McConvell, Ian Keen, and Rachel Hendery

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ʿUlamaʾ, Politics, and the Public Sphere An Egyptian Perspective Meir Hatina 978-1-60781-977-6(e) 978-1-60781-032-2 Paper $25.00s

American ­Missionaries and the Middle East Foundational Encounters

Edited by Mehmet Ali Doğan and Heather J. Sharkey 978-1-60781-976-9(e) 978-1-60781-038-4 Paper $50.00s

Paleoindian ­Lifeways of the Cody Complex Edited by Edward J. Knell and Mark P. Muñiz 978-1-60781-230-2(e) 978-1-60781-229-6 Cloth $60.00s

Essential Backlist

Turkish Foreign Policy, 1919–2006

War and Diplomacy

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War and ­Nationalism


Essential Backlist

The University of Utah Press Spring/summer 2013

26

Becoming White Clay

Field Seasons

A History and Archaeology of Jicarilla Apache Enclavement

Reflections on Career Paths and Research in American Archaeology

Perspectives on Prehistoric Trade and Exchange in California and the Great Basin

Island of Fogs

B. Sunday Eiselt

Anna Marie Prentiss

978-1-60781-202-9(e) 978-1-60781-193-0 Cloth $45.00s

978-1-60781-221-0(e) 978-1-60781-220-3 Paper $25.00s

Edited by Richard E. Hughes

978-1-60781-970-7(e) 978-1-60781-007-0 Cloth $60.00s

Todd J. Braje

Power and Identity in Archaeological Theory and P ­ ractice

Studying ­Technological Change

Traces of Fremont

The Rock Art of Utah

Meetings at the Margins

Case Studies from Ancient Mesoamerica Edited by Eleanor ­Harrison-Buck

978-1-60781-217-3(e) 978-1-60781-174-9 Paper $35.00s

From the Land of Ever Winter to the American ­Southwest

Athapaskan Migrations, ­Mobility, and Ethnogenesis Edited by Deni J. Seymour 978-1-60781-994-3(e) 978-1-60781-175-6 Cloth $70.00s

A Behavioral Approach Michael Brian Schiffer

978-1-60781-200-5(e) 978-1-60781-152-7 Cloth $50.00s

Society and Rock Art in Ancient Utah

Text by Steven R. Simms Photographs by François Gohier

978-1-60781-989-9(e) 978-1-60781-136-7 Paper $45.00s

978-1-60781-011-7 Paper $24.95

Where the Earth and Sky Are Sewn Together

Foragers and ­Farmers of the Northern Kayenta Region

Sobaipuri-O’odham Contexts of Contact and Colonialism Deni J. Seymour 978-1-60781-213-5(e) 978-1-60781-067-4 Cloth $60.00s

Excavations along the Navajo Mountain Road Phil R. Geib 978-1-60781-999-8(e) 978-1-60781-003-2 Cloth $70.00s

Archaeological and ­Ethno­historical Investigations of Isla Cedros, Baja California Matthew R. Des Lauriers

Polly Schaafsma 978-0-87480-435-5 PAPER $22.95

Modern Oceans, Ancient Sites

Archaeology and Marine Conservation on San Miguel Island, California 978-1-60781-955-4(e) 978-0-87480-984-8 Cloth $50.00s

Prehistoric Cultural Interactions in the Intermountain West Edited by David Rhode 978-1-60781-993-6(e) 978-1-60781-173-2 Cloth $60.00s

The Glen Canyon Country

A White-Bearded Plainsman

Don D. Fowler Foreword by W. L. “Bud” Rusho

W. Raymond Wood

A Personal Memoir

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The Memoirs of Archaeologist W. Raymond Wood 978-1-60781-991-2(e) 978-1-60781-130-5 Cloth $49.95s


Tewa Origins and Historical Anthropology Scott G. Ortman 978-1-60781-992-9(e) 978-1-60781-172-5 Cloth $70.00s

Change and Continuity among the Uru-Chipayans of Bolivia Joseph W. Bastien

Archaeological Case Studies Edited by Devin A. White and Sarah L. Surface-Evans 978-1-60781-199-2(e) 978-1-60781-171-8 Cloth $55.00s

On the Way to Somewhere Else European Sojourners in the Mormon West, 1834–1930

Introduction and Indices 978-1-60781-156-5 Paper $35.00 978-0-87480-165-1 Cloth $54.50S

978-0-87480-003-6 Cloth $54.50S

Book 1: The Gods 978-1-60781-157-2 Paper $30.00

978-1-60781-161-9 Paper $45.00 978-0-87480-010-4 Cloth $54.50S

Book 2: The ­Ceremonies 978-1-60781-158-9 Paper $45.00

Book 7: The Sun, Moon, and Stars, and the Binding of the Years

Book 3: The Origin of the Gods

978-1-60781-159-6 Paper $30.00 978-0-87480-002-9 Cloth $44.50S Books 4 and 5:

The Soothsayers and The Omens

Book 6: ­Rhetoric and Moral ­Philosophy

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978-1-60781-160-2 Paper $45.00

When the White House Calls

From Immigrant Entrepreneur to U.S. Ambassador

The Guardian Poplar

A Memoir of Deep Roots, Journey, and Rediscovery Chase Nebeker Peterson Foreword by Cornel West

Edited by Michael W. Homer

John Price

978-0-87480-994-7 Paper $24.95

978-1-60781-143-5 Cloth $30.00

Blueprints

Charlotte’s Rose A. E. Cannon

Shakespeare in Performance

New Essays on Clint Eastwood

978-1-60781-141-1 Paper $9.95

Michael Flachmann

Edited by Leonard Engel Foreword by Drucilla Cornell

978-1-60781-984-4(e) 978-1-60781-128-2 Paper $29.95

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Edited by Katharine Coles 978-1-60781-981-3(e) 978-1-60781-147-3 Paper $8.95

Copublished with the Poetry Foundation

Inside the Creative Process

Book 10: The People 978-1-60781-165-7 Paper $40.00 978-0-87480-007-4 Cloth $44.50S Book 11: Earthly Things 978-1-60781-166-4 Paper $60.00 Book 12: The ­Conquest of Mexico 978-1-60781-167-1 Paper $40.00 978-0-87480-096-8 Cloth $49.50S

Complete 12-Volume set

978-1-60781-192-3 Paper $450.00

978-1-60781-219-7(e) 978-1-60781-148-0 Cloth $40.00s

Bringing Poetry into Communities

Book 9: The Merchants 978-1-60781-164-0 Paper $35.00 978-0-87480-006-7 Cloth $49.50S

978-1-60781-998-1(e) 978-1-60781-182-4 Cloth $39.95

Dance with the Bear The Joe Rosenblatt Story

Norman Rosenblatt Foreword by Robert A. Goldberg 978-1-60781-237-1(e) 978-1-60781-236-4 CLOTH $44.95

Men at Work

Rediscovering Depression-era Stories from the Federal Writers’ Project Edited and Introduced by Matthew L. Basso 978-1-60781-210-4(e) 978-1-60781-189-3 Paper $29.95

Essential Backlist

People of the Water

Least Cost Analysis of Social ­Landscapes

27

Bernardino de Sahagún, Translated from the Nahuatl with notes by Arthur J. O. Anderson and Charles E. Dibble

Orders: 800-621-2736 www.uofupress.com

Winds from the North

Florentine Codex: General History of the Things of New Spain


Index

The University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2011

28 Adams, Ground Stone Analysis 12 Allen/Mitchell, Canyoneering the Northern San Rafael Swell 22 Amasa Mason Lyman 24 American Missionaries and the Middle East 25 Archaeology in the Great Basin and Southwest 14 As If the Land Owned Us 22 Atiya, An Index to the History of the Patriarchs of the Coptic Church 25 Avenues, The 21 Baars, A Traveler’s Guide to the Geology of the Colorado Plateau 23 Bahr, Four Classic Mormon Villiage Studies 6 Bahr, Saints Observed 6 Basso, Men at Work 27 Bastien, People of the Water 27 Becoming White Clay 26 Berglund/Roush, Sherman Alexie 22 Biddulph, Five Old Men of Yellowstone 18 Bitterroot and Mr. Brandborg, The 24 Black Pioneers 23 Blueprints 27 Braje, Modern Oceans, Ancient Seas 26 California’s Channel Islands 13 Camp Floyd and the Mormons 24 Cannon, Charlotte’s Rose 27 Cannon/Neilson, To the Peripheries of Mormondom 24 Canyon of Dreams 5 Canyoneering the Northern San Rafael Swell 22 Caplow/Cohen, Wildbranch 22 Charlotte’s Rose 27 Chelkowski, Reza Ali Khazeni Memorial Lectures in Iranian Studies: Volume Two 16 Cheney, Plain but Wholesome 21 Clark/Clark, Opening Zion 22 Cleaving an Unknown World 23 Coles, Blueprints 27 Compton, A Frontier Life 18 Corbett, Seven Summers 20 Crampton, Ghosts of Glen Canyon 23 ‘Ulama’, Politics, and the Public Sphere 25 Dance with the Bear 27 Darrah/Chamberlin/Kelly, The Exploration of the Colorado River in 1869 and 1871–1872 23 Dave Rust 24 David O. McKay and the Rise of Modern Mormonism 24 DeCourten, Dinosaurs of Utah 2 DeJong, Forced to Abandon Our Fields 22 Des Lauriers, Island of Fogs 26 DeVoto, The Selected Letters of Bernard DeVoto and Katharine Sterne 21 Diary of Almon Harris Thompson 23 Dinosaurs of Utah 2 Doğan/Sharkey, American Missionaries and the Middle East 25 Domínguez-Escalante Journal, The 23 Early Mormon Missionary Activities in Japan, 1901–1924 24 Eiselt, Becoming White Clay 26 Eliason/Mould, Latter-day Lore 7 Engberg/Wesling, John Muir 23 Engel, New Essays on Clint Eastwood 27 Ephrat/Hatina, Religious Knowledge, Authority, and Charisma 15 Essays on Genocide and Humanitarian Intervention 25 Exploration of the Colorado River and the High Plateaus of Utah, The 23 Exploration of the Colorado River in 1869 and 1871–1872, The 23 Field Seasons 26

Fillmore, Geological Evolution of the Colorado Plateau of Eastern Utah and Western Colorado 23 Fillmore, The Geology of the Parks, Monuments, and Wildlands of Southern Utah 23 First Rocky Mountaineers, The 11 Five Old Men of Yellowstone 18 Flachmann, Shakespeare in Performance 27 Florentine Codex 27 Foragers and Farmers of the Northern Kayenta Region 27 Forced to Abandon Our Fields 22 Four Classic Mormon Village Studies 6 Fowler, D. Cleaving an Unknown World 23 —, The Glen Canyon Country 26 Fowler, K., Northern Paiute—Bannock Dictionary 22 From Mountain Top to Valley Bottom 8 From the Land of Ever Winter 26 Frontier Life, A 18 Geib, Foragers and Farmers of the Northern Kayenta Region 26 Geological Evolution of the Colorado Plateau of Eastern Utah and Western Colorado 23 Geology of the Parks, Monuments, and Wildlands of Southern Utah, The 23 Ghosts of Glen Canyon 23 Gingerich, In the Eastern Fluted Point Tradition 25 Glen Canyon Country, The 26 Glory Hunter 24 Gravity Hill 20 Gregory, Diary of Almon Harris Thompson 23 Gregory/Darrah/Kelly, The Exploration of the Colorado River and the High Plateaus of Utah 23 Ground Stone Analysis 12 Guardian Poplar, The 27 Handley, Home Waters 22 Harrison-Buck, Power and Identity in Archaeological Theory and Practice 26 Hatina, ʿUlamaʾ, Politics, and the Public Sphere 25 Henry Burkhardt and LDS Realpolitik in Communist East Germany 24 Hole in the Ground with a Liar at the Top, A 23 Holley, 25th Street Confidential 1 Home Waters 22 Homer, On the Way to Somewhere Else 27 Horses of the West 17 Hughes, Perspectives on Prehistoric Trade and Exchange in the Great Basin 26 In the Eastern Fluted Point Tradition 25 Index to the History of the Patriarchs of the Coptic Church, An 25 Island of Fogs 26 Jacobson et al., Revisiting Thomas F. O’Dea’s The Mormons 24 Jazwa/Perry, California’s Channel Islands 13 John Muir 23 Johnson & Johnson, Two Toms 22 Jones, Shrinking Jungle 21 Juanita Brooks 24 Kadıoğlu/Keyman, Symbiotic Antagonisms 25 Keller, The Lady in the Ore Bucket 24 Kemmerer, Primate People 25 Kinship Systems 25 Knell/Muñiz, Paleoindian Lifeways of the Cody Complex 25 Kornfeld, The First Rocky Mountaineers 11 KUED, Horses of the West 17

Kuehne, Henry Burkhardt and LDS Realpolitik in Communist East Germany 24 —, Mormons as Citizens of a Communist State 24 Lady in the Ore Bucket, The 24 Lago, Canyon of Dreams 5 Last of the Robber’s Roost Outlaws 23 Latter-day Lore 7 Least Cost Analysis of Social Landscapes 27 LeSieur, The Avenues 21 Lewy, Essays on Genocide and Humanitarian Intervention 25 Life’s Journey—Zuya 22 Linford, Tony Hillerman’s Navajoland 22 Loendorf/Stone, Mountain Spirit 22 Lost Canyons of the Green River 23 Lost in Yellowstone 23 Lyman, Amasa Mason Lyman 24 Madsen, Glory Hunter 24 Mauss, Shifting Borders and a Tattered Passport 24 Mazzaoui, Safavid Iran and Her Neighbors 18 McCarthy, The Turk in America 25 McConvell/Keen/Hendery, Kinship Systems 25 McCourt, Last of the Robber’s Roost Outlaws 23 McGuire et al., The Prehistory of Gold Butte 10 McPherson, As If the Land Owned Us 22 McPherson, Navajo Tradition, Mormon Life 22 McVey, The Way Home 22 Meetings at the Margins 26 Men at Work 27 Modern Oceans, Ancient Seas 26 Moorman, Camp Floyd and the Mormons 24 Mormons as Citizens of a Communist State 24 Mountain Spirit 22 Natural History of the Intermountain West, A 22 Navajo Tradition, Mormon Life 22 Neeleman/Neeleman, Tracks in the Amazon 4 Neilson, Early Mormon Missionary Activities in Japan, 1901–1924 24 Nels Anderson’s World War I Diary 19 New Essays on Clint Eastwood 27 Nine Mile Canyon 19 Northern Paiute—Bannock Dictionary 22 On the Way to Somewhere Else 27 Opening Zion 22 Oran, Turkish Foreign Policy 1919–2006 25 Ortman, Winds from the North 27 Paleoindian Lifeways of the Cody Complex 25 Parezo/Janetski, Archaeology in the Great Basin and Southwest 14 People of the Water 27 Perspectives on Prehistoric Trade and Exchange in the Great Basin 26 Peterson, C., The Guardian Poplar 27 Peterson, L., Juanita Brooks 24 Plain but Wholesome 21 Plazak, A Hole in the Ground with a Liar at the Top 23 Powell, Nels Anderson’s World War I Diary 19 Power and Identity in Archaeological Theory and Practice 26 Prentiss, Field Seasons 26 Primate People 25 Prince/Wright, David O. McKay and the Rise of Modern Mormonism 24

Ravage, Black Pioneers 23 Religious Knowledge, Authority, and Charisma 15 Reza Ali Khazeni Memorial Lectures in Iranian Studies: Volume Two 16 Rhode, Meetings at the Margins 26 Roads in the Wilderness 9 Rock Art of Utah, The 26 Rogers, Roads in the Wilderness 9 Rosenblatt, Dance with the Bear 27 Sahagún, Florentine Codex 27 Safavid Iran and Her Neighbors 18 Saints Observed 6 Schaafsma, Rock Art of Utah 26 Schiffer, Studying Technological Change 26 Search for God’s Law, The 25 Selected Letters of Bernard DeVoto and Katharine Sterne, The 21 Seven Summers 20 Seymour, From the Land of Ever Winter 26 —, Where the Earth and Sky Are Sewn Together 26 Shakespeare in Performance 27 Sherman Alexie 22 Shifting Borders and a Tattered Passport 24 Shrinking Jungle 21 Silbernagel, Troubled Trails 24 Simms/Gohier, Traces of Fremont 26 Spangler, Nine Mile Canyon 19 Studying Technological Change 26 Swanson, The Bitterroot and Mr. Brandborg 24 —, Dave Rust 24 Symbiotic Antagonisms 25 The Prehistory of Gold Butte 10 To the Peripheries of Mormondom 24 Tony Hillerman’s Navajoland 22 Traces of Fremont 26 Tracks in the Amazon 4 Traveler’s Guide to the Geology of the Colorado Plateau, A 23 Troubled Trails 24 Turk in America, The 25 Turkish Foreign Policy 1919–2006 25 25th Street Confidential 1 Two Toms 22

ʿUlamaʾ, Politics, and the Public Sphere 25

Vierra, From Mountain Top to Valley Bottom 8 War and Diplomacy 25 War and Nationalism 25 Waring, A Natural History of the Intermountain West 22 Warner, The Domínguez-Escalante Journal 23 Way Home, The 22 Webb, Lost Canyons of the Green River 23 Weiss, The Search for God’s Law 25 Werner, Gravity Hill 20 Where the Earth and Sky Are Sewn Together 26 White Hat, Life’s Journey— Zuya 22 White-Bearded Plainsman, A 26 White/Surface-Evans, Least Cost Analysis of Social Landscapes 27 Wildbranch 22 Winds from the North 27 Wood, A White-Bearded Plainsman 26 Whittlesey, Lost in Yellowstone 23 Yavuz/Blumi, War and Nationalism 25 Yavuz/Sluglett, War and Diplomacy 25


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University of Utah Press Fall/Winter 2013 Catalog