Contents New Books American Indian/Art History .............. 2 Anthropology/Archaeology .......... 911 Biography ......................................... 4 Environment/Nature........................ 14 Mormon Studies ............................. 12 Philosophy ........................................ 8 Poetry ............................................... 8 Turkish and Islamic Studies ............ 15 Western History .........................1, 67 Publishing Partners KUED DVD Productions ................45 Western Epics ................................ 13 Zion Natural History Association....... 3 New in Paperback .......................... 15
The University of Utah Press is an agency of the University of Utah. In accordance with the mission of the University, the Press publishes and disseminates scholarly books in !"#"$%"&'("#&!')*&'+%,"-'.-/*%"&')*&' -"$+-&"&'0)%"-/)#!'+1'!/2*/($)*$"'%+' Utah, the region, the country, and the world.
We Have Moved! Please note the new address for the University of Utah Press: The University of Utah Press J. Willard Marriott Library, Suite 5400 295 South 1500 East Salt Lake City, Utah 841120860
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Front Cover: Edward Abbey at Pack Creek Ranch, 1986 Photograph courtesy of Lyman Hafen Back Cover: SiouxTeton, Hunkpapa Drawing From Splendid Heritage:Perspectives on American Indian Arts
This year marks the sixtieth anniversary of the University of Utah Press. As the new and varied titles featured in this catalog demonstrate, the Press has come a long way since the 1949 release of New Teeth for Olda pamphlet about false teeth. In the past year and a half our books have been honored for excellence in writing and research; recent titles have won the Evans Handcart and Evans Biography awards, the Utah Book Award, the Idaho Book of the Year Award, and several awards from the Mormon History Association. And there are exciting plans for the future. We have just inaugurated a new series, History of the TransMississippi American West, and we are *+3')$%/4"#5'!+#/$/%/*2'*+*($%/+*'0)*6!$-/.%!'-"#)%"&'%+'"4"-5')!."$%'+1'%,"' western experience. New books in this series will be eligible for the $10,000 Wallace Stegner Prize in Environmental and American Western History (for details see http://www.uofupress.com/Stegner_prize.php). We continue to publish the best scholarship in archaeology and anthropology and have recently announced the Don D. and Catherine S. Fowler Prize, presented annually to the best book in anthropology (see http:// www.uofupress.com/fowler_prize.php). We have recently redesigned our Foundations of Archaeological Inquiry series. Titles in this series will now be published exclusively in paperback, and thus more accessible to a wider readership. To provide more books of interest to general readers, we have created )'*"3'/0.-/*%7'8+**"4/##"'8++9!:';6-'(-!%'8+**"4/##"'-"#")!"'/!'<-"2+-5' Crampton’s Ghosts of Glen Canyon, which includes a neverbeforepublished foreword by Edward Abbey (19271989), acclaimed American novelist, essayist, and environmentalist. We are also working with several partners to publish and distribute books and other materials of broad interest, including Splendid Heritage: Perspectives on Native American Art, in collaboration with the Utah Museum of Fine Art and the John E. and Marva M. Warnock family; A Century of Sanctuary: The Art of Zion National Park, published by the Zion Natural History Association; the John Wesley Powell expedition diaries, released in collaboration with the Utah State Historical Society; and DVDs related to the American West produced by public television station KUED. While we look to a future of greatly expanded horizons, the University of =%),'>-"!!'-"0)/*!'(-0#5'$+00/%%"&'%+'/%!'0/!!/+*:'?"'$+*%/*6"'%+'.6@#/!,' and disseminate scholarly books and other printed and recorded materials of !/2*/($)*$"'%+'=%),7'%,"'-"2/+*7'%,"'$+6*%-57')*&'%,"'3+-#&:'A*&'3"'%,)*9'5+6' for your continued support. The University of Utah Press Staff
Ghosts of Glen Canyon History beneath Lake Powell Revised Edition C. Gregory Crampton Foreword by Edward Abbey
Drift down the Colorado River through Glen Canyon and explore the people and places that encompass the history of this majestic canyon before it drowned in the rising waters of Lake Powell. Author Gregory Crampton led the historical investigations of Glen and San Juan canyons from 1957 to 1963 under contract with the National Park Service. The objective was to locate and record historical sites that would be lost to the rising waters of the reservoir. This book records that effort. First published in 1986, this edition has been revised to include several new “ghosts” of Glen Canyon and features a never-beforepublished foreword by Edward Abbey. It showcases stunning color photographs by Philip Hyde and includes hundreds of black-andwhite photographs taken by the original salvage crews. This informative guide to the historic treasures of Glen Canyon includes numbered maps keyed to each location. It is a book for both the armchair traveler and the lake enthusiast eager for a journey through the past to a place few had the privilege to know.
“Enjoyment of the vast lake by any visitor can be immeasurably enhanced by keeping a copy of Ghosts of Glen Canyon close at hand.” —Stan Jones (“Mr. Lake Powell”), John Wesley Powell Memorial Museum C. Gregory Crampton (1911–1995) was a professor of history at the University of Utah for more than thirty years. He and his crews made thirteen trips down Glen Canyon identifying, documenting, and photographing the evidence of human experience there. He was the author of Standing Up Country, Land of Living Rock, and numerous other books on the history of the Southwest.
March 2009 204 b&w photographs, 14 color photographs, 55 maps 9 x 9, 160 pp. Paper $29.95 978-0-87480-946-6
Of Related Interest Glen Canyon An Archaeological Summary Jesse D. Jennings 50 illustrations 6 x 9, 131 pp. Paper $19.95 978-0-87480-584-0 A Colorado River Reader Edited by Richard F. Fleck 6 x 9, 190 pp. Paper $17.95 978-0-87480-647-2
W. L. “Bud” Rusho served as public affairs chief for the Glen Canyon Dam construction project, leading a team of U.S. Bureau of Reclamation photographers in recording of construction of Glen Canyon Dam. He is the author of Lees Ferry: Desert River Crossing and The Wilderness Journals of Everett Reuss.
Philip Hyde (1921–2006) was a wilderness photographer and for many years the principal conservation photographer for the Sierra Club. His fifteen books include As Long as the Rivers Shall Run and Slickrock: The Canyon Country of Southeast Utah.
American Indian/Art History
Perspectives on American Indian Arts John and Marva Warnock Edited by Clinton Nagy Foreword by Robert Redford
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The Splendid Heritage catalog of American Indian artifacts represents the commitment of American collectors to share the beauty and significance of hundreds of ethnographic treasures with a worldwide audience. Originally exhibited as the Akicita Collection at the Southwest Museum and as Splendid Heritage at the Wheelwright and Eiteljorg Museums, the expanded collection of artifacts will be on display at the Utah Museum of Fine Arts beginning in February 2009. This catalog became a reality through the thoughtful, collaborative efforts of John and Marva Warnock and several other collectors of rare and unusual artifacts, the majority of which were produced by Plains and Eastern Woodlands cultures. The passionate respect and attention to detail of these collectors is reflected in descriptions and provenance for every artifact, presented in magnificent full-page color images and accompanied by essays from internationally recognized scholars. The contributors celebrate the artifacts not merely for their singular qualities as fine art, but also for their significance in the religious and political lives of their original owners.
â€œOutstanding examples of any art tradition will always find their collectors, but a truly great collection derives much of its importance from its ability to illustrate successive stages in the history of an art tradition. John and Marva Warnock not only acquired such a great collection, but in exhibition and internet wizardry they invite us to share in a fascinating experience.â€? â€”Dr. T. J. Brasser
Splendid Heritage: Perspectives on American Indian Arts The Utah Museum of Fine Arts February 10, 2009â€“January 3, 2010
John Edward Warnock is cofounder and co-chairman of the Board of Directors of Adobe Systems, Inc.
Marva Warnock serves on the boards of the National Leadership Council, of the Utah Museum of Fine Arts, and the Springville Art Museum.
Clinton Nagy is curator of the online museum www.splendidheritage.com.
The University of Utah Press is proud to be a publishing partner with Zion Natural History Association, the interpretive organization in Zion National Park. The Park is celebrating its centennial anniversary in 2009 and ZNHA honors this treasured history in each of its publications. A Century of Sanctuary
The Art of Zion National Park *OUSPEVDUJPOCZ-ZNBO)BGFOt'PSFXPSECZ3PCFSU3FEGPSE For the past one hundred years, gifted artists have translated onto canvas and paper the wonder, the mystery, and the unutterable beauty of Zion Canyon. This stunning compilation of both historic and contemporary artwork brings together in one volume over 130 examples of original art. Textual contributions include comments on the natural and human history of Zion Canyon, the artistic process, and the relationship between aesthetic experience and conservation. Available JNBHFTtÂŁYÂŁ QQt$MPUItt1BQFSt
Water, Rock, and Time
The Geological Story of Zion National Park 3PCFSU-&WFTt'PSFXPSECZ-ZNBO)BGFO
This beautiful â€œstory for the agesâ€? records some 250 million years of history in the creation of Zion National Park. The geological history of the park is presented through a series of easy-to-follow topics, including plate tectonics, canyon formation, erosion, and the powerful and continuous influence of time. Included is a section featuring answers to common park questions as well as a series of road guides that provide readers with specific routes for viewing and understanding some of the parkâ€™s stunning geological landmarks. Available DPMPSQIPUPHSBQIT XBUFSDPMPSJMMVTUSBUJPOTt1BQFStYÂž QQt
Pioneer Voices of Zion Canyon
â€œA truly authentic sense of place can only be gained when one has lived in a place long enough to shed a lifetimeâ€™s worth of blood, sweat, and tears upon itâ€”to have lived through its round of seasons, known the nuances of its morning winds and evening breezesâ€?. â€”from the introduction by Lyman Hoffman A compilation of oral histories assembled for the 2004 Pioneer Voices of Zion Canyon Project, this book features the words and stories of second- and third-generation pioneers of greater Zion National Park. The project captures a quickly vanishing chapter of the Zion narrative and bridges the gap between frontier history and contemporary times. Available QIPUPHSBQITtÂžYÂž QQt$MPUIt
A History of Washington County
'SPN*TPMBUJPOUP%FTUJOBUJPOtDouglas D. Alder and Karl F. Brooks
The aridity, warm winters, and semitropical crops of Utahâ€™s Washington County have made the region an appealing location since it was first settled by the Anasazi Indians. This book traces the history of the county from ancient times through the coming of the Mormon settlers in the 1850s and the founding of St. George in 1861 to the more recent boom times when it has been radically transformed as a recreation destination and retirement community. The book also explores the challenges of managing unprecedented growth while preserving the beauty of this surprisingly fragile land. Available CXQIPUPHSBQIT NBQtY QQt1BQFSt
Spring/Summer 2009 Wallace Stegner A Biographical Film Portrait Although Wallace Stegner has long been known as â€œthe dean of western writers,â€? the 2009 centennial celebrations in his honor and the release of Wallace Stegner: A Biographical Film Portrait nationally on PBS stations and simultaneously on DVD, will solidify his legacy as one of Americaâ€™s great authors. Award-winning producer John Howe has captured the tremendous influence Stegner has been on the lives of generations of readers and students. Stegner published over 30 fiction and nonfiction books and was awarded a Pulitzer Prize for Angle of Repose. His biography of John Wesley Powell, Beyond the Hundredth Meridian, is hailed as the foundation of new thinking on the American environment. His writing program at Stanford has mentored some of Americaâ€™s most acclaimed authors, including Larry McMurtry, Wendell Berry, Tillie Olsen, and Edward Abbey. Anyone who has been moved by the masterful work of Wallace Stegner will appreciate this visual glimpse into the complex, fascinating life of a man with a passion for creative writing and knowing the land. March 2009 %7%tNJOVUFTt
The Twilight of Self-Reliance Frontier Values and Contemporary America Wallace Stegner The occasions of the centennial of Wallace Stegnerâ€™s birth on February 18, 1909, and the University of Utah Pressâ€™s announcement of the Wallace Stegner Publication Prize in Environmental and American Western History have provided the impetus for the re-publication of The Twilight of Self-Reliance: Frontier Values and Contemporary America, which was originally delivered as a Tanner Lecture on Human Values at the University of Utah on February 25, 1980. AvailabletÂ›YÂ› QQt1BQFSt Buy three copies of The Twilight of Self-Reliance and receive one extra free! Refer to special offer UUP09TSR when ordering.
Wallace Stegnerâ€™s Salt Lake City Robert C. Steensma â€œInsightful and well researched, a worthy addition to collections of books on either Stegner or Salt Lake City.â€? â€”Utah Historical Quarterly CXQIPUPT NBQTtY QQt$MPUIt
The Wallace Stegner Prize in Environmental and American Western History
The University of Utah Press is pleased to announce the Wallace Stegner Prize in Environmental and American Western History, a $10,000 book publication prize. The prize submission criteria reflect the legacy of Wallace Stegner as a student of the American West, as a spokesman for the environment, and as a teacher of creative writing. The winning manuscript must emphasize research in primary and secondary sources and will demonstrate a commitment to quality writing and scholarly narrative that also appeals to more general readers. Winner of the prize will receive a $10,000 award and a publication contract with the University of Utah Press. Prize submission guidelines may be found at www.uofupress.com. Submission deadline is August 15, 2009.
The University of Utah Press and University of Utah PBS-affiliate KUED have joined forces to distribute award-winning programming on a wide range of topics. These programs represent the finest quality production and feature world-class cinematography and narration. We Shall Remain A Native History of America and Utah
In conjunction with national programming of the first history of American Indians produced by Indians, KUED Television has created a five-part series on the tribes and nations of the Great Basin and Colorado Plateau regions. Five 30-minute programs on the Ute, Navajo, Paiute, Northwestern Shoshone, and Goshute people preserve some 400 years of oral traditions and their understanding sense of place. April 2009 ÂžYÂž NJOVUFTtEJTD%7%TFUt Butch Cassidy and the Outlaw Trail
Utah The Struggle for Statehood
What really happened to Butch Cassidy? Journey from Utah and Wyoming to Argentina and Bolivia to uncover the real story of the Westâ€™s most famous outlaw. Narrated by actor Hal Holbrook.
These determined Mormon pioneers who dared to envision and create their â€œZionâ€? persevered in the face of adversity, pursuing their dream to make Utah the nationâ€™s forty-fifth state. More than one hundred years later, the legacy of their dream continues to define Utah. The spirit of the pioneersâ€™ endurance, progress, and hope during the journey to statehood is the Utah experience of yesterday and today.
Utah The National Parks Utahâ€™s national parks are home to some of the most stunning landscapes in America. Visit the stateâ€™s five national parksâ€“Canyonlands, Arches, Bryce Canyon, Capitol Reef, and Zionâ€“with spectacular footage set to the music of the worldâ€™s great classical composers. NJOVUFTt%7%t
Utah A Portrait Soar above Delicate Arch, the Great Salt Lake, and the High Uintahs in this cinematic aerial collage evoking the sweep and majesty of this unique land. This video postcard captures Utah at its finest, weaving together soaring visual imagery with powerful words and a dynamic original score by Utah composer Tully Cathey. NJOVUFTt%7%t Topaz â€œForty-five years ago, Japanese-American children pledged allegianceâ€? to the flag while caged behind barbed wire at Topaz, a desert encampment in central Utah. Their crime was their ancestry; their penalty was loss of freedom. Over 8,000 men, women, and children were interned in Utah, victims of wartime fears after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. NJOVUFTt%7%t Battalion They marched 2,000 miles through the uncharted American Southwest. On their way to build a new religious utopia, the 500-man Mormon Battalion would shape the future of America, becoming a pivotal force in fulfilling the national dream of Manifest Destiny. NJOVUFTt%7%t
The Long Walk Tears of the Navajo The year was 1864. Eight thousand Navajo men, women, and children were forced from their sacred homeland to march more than 300 miles to a barren reservation called Bosque Redondo. Many died along the way and during the four-year incarceration that followed. It was called â€œThe Long Walk,â€? and is a story of heartbreak and triumph in the face of enormous adversity. NJOVUFTt%7%t
Maynard Dixon To the Desert Again He survived the destruction of his city by earthquake and fire, the Great Depression, and the civilizing of the West. He spent over two decades sketching it for western novels, and then decades more on a quest to find and portray the â€œrealâ€? Westâ€“the vast space, intense silence, and profound spirit of the land and people of the American desert. Maynard Dixon captured the endless sky and towering mesas in paint and poetry. NJOVUFTt%7%t
Wild River The Colorado Follow the Colorado River from its headwaters in Rocky Mountain National Park through Utahâ€™s Westwater Canyon, the national parks of Canyonlands, Arches, Capitol Reef, and Zion, the fragile beauty and rapids of the Grand Canyon, and finally into Mexico. Set to classical music by some of worldâ€™s greatest composers and narrated by Joseph Campanella, this visual journey will leave you breathless. NJOVUFTt%7%t
The University of Utah Press is honored to announce a co-publishing program with the Utah State Historical Society. The initial undertaking brings to life three outof-print volumes covering the numerous accounts of the exploration of the Colorado River between 1869 and 1875. â€œAny historian of the American West will agree that the voyages of John Wesley Powell down the Green and Colorado rivers in 1869 and again in 1871 are among the most important and meaningful expeditions ever undertaken in the region. Not only were they Homerian epics of exploration, complete with danger, hardship, and even tragedy, but genuine scientific work was accomplished: blank spaces on the map were filled in, canyons and features were named, the entire expanse of land encompassed by the river basins was taken from the realm of obscurity and mystery and made a real part of the United States. But what makes the Powell journeys unique among such sagas is the fact that they were so well documented. Most exploring expeditions of this type are recorded by the leader or at most one or two others; among the 21 men who were part of Powellâ€™s two trips, no less than 17 of them kept journals or wrote long, detailed letters to family members or to their hometown newspapers recounting their adventures and impressions. Thus the whole epic can be seen not just through the eyes of the leader, but from the standpoint of the people who made it happen. In the 1940s, the Utah State Historical Society did scholars and historians an immense favor by gathering virtually all of these accounts into two bound volumes, but these are long out of print and have since become collectorâ€™s items, scarce and expensive. Now the University of Utah Press has stepped up and reprinted these essential works in new editions, thus earning the gratitude of a whole new generation of readers, historians, and river runners.â€? â€”Roy Webb, J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
Diary of Almon Harris Thompson Explorations of the Colorado River of the West and Its Tributaries, 1871â€“1875 Edited by Herbert E. Gregory Co-published with the Utah State Historical Society
In some respects the most important of the early Colorado River exploration journals, the diaries of Almon Harris Thompson can naturally be divided into three sections: the navigation of the Green and Colorado rivers; the exploratory traverse from Kanab to the mouth of the Fremont River; and the systematic mapping of central, eastern, and southern Utah and northern Arizona. Thompsonâ€™s maps of the Colorado drainage basin, including the first maps of southern Utah and the canyons of the Green and Colorado rivers, place him in the front rank of geographic explorers and they proved invaluable to the later Powell expedition. Originally published in 1939 in volume seven of the Utah Historical Quarterly, Thompsonâ€™s journal is reprinted here for the first time in seventy years. Almon Harris Thompson (1839â€“1906) was brother-in-law to Major Powell and joined the expeditions as chief assistant, geographer, and topographer. Following the expeditions he served as chief geographer for the United States Geological Survey and was a leader in the founding of the National Geographic Society.
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The Exploration of the Colorado River in 1869 and 1871â€“1872 Biographical Sketches and Original Documents of the First Powell Expedition of 1869 and the Second Powell Expedition of 1871â€“1872 Edited by William Culp Darrah, Ralph V. Chamberlin, and Charles Kelly Co-published with the Utah State Historical Society
Volume fifteen of the Utah Historical Quarterly was primarily devoted to Powellâ€™s initial reconnaissance of the canyons of the Green and Colorado rivers, an expedition that would prove to be the last great exploration through unknown country in the continental United States. Powell and nine companions launched from Green River Station, Wyoming, on May 24, 1869, embarking on a journey that would become a race against starvation and grow tragic with the deaths of three of the party at the hands of the Shivwits (Paiute) Indians. The maps, field notes, and journals of this first exploration would guide Powell when he returned to the canyons in 1871 for a second expedition. Major John Wesley Powell (1834â€“1902) fought for the Union in the Civil War. He later served as director of the Bureau of Ethnology at the Smithsonian and was the second director of the United States Geological Survey. George Young Bradley (1836â€“1885) left his position with the U.S. Infantry to join Powellâ€™s first expedition as chief boatman and to assist in geological work. Walter Henry Powell (1842â€“1915) was invited on the expedition by his brother in hopes it would help him recover from the mental and emotional turmoil he suffered as a prisoner of war during the Civil War. His July 3, 1869 letter to the Chicago Evening Journal is reprinted here. Oramel G. Howland (1883â€“1869) was tasked by Powell with mapping the river and taking notes throughout the expedition. He was one of three men killed by Indians. John C. Sumner (1840â€“1907) was a first-rate marksman and an excellent manager of the expeditionâ€™s lead boat. Francis Marion Bishop (1843â€“1933) joined the second expedition as topographer, making the first map of the Colorado River based upon actual field measurements and data.
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The Exploration of the Colorado River and the High Plateaus of Utah by the Second Powell Expedition of 1871â€“1872 Edited by Herbert E. Gregory, William Culp Darrah, and Charles Kelly Co-published with the Utah State Historical Society The Second Powell Colorado River Exploration, consisting of eleven men and three boats at the time of launch, departed from Green River Station, Wyoming, on May 22, 1871. Most members kept journals, and this volume contains the writings of three men, Stephen Vandiver Jones, John F. Steward, and Walter Clement Powell, as well as excerpts from the journals of John Wesley Powell. Taken together, they provde diverse points of view about the second expedition, both in terms of its human components and in its scientific labors. Stephen Vandiver Jones (1840â€“1920) left his position as a principal in Washburn, Illinois, to serve as assistant topographer on the second expedition. He wrote relatively little about himself or his companions in his journals, choosing instead to focus his records on the typical tasks of a topographer: instrumental observations, sketches, and mathematical calculations. John F. Steward (1841â€“1915) joined the Powell expedition as assistant geologist, but he was forced to resign his post when the exertion required by the exploratory work combined with a rheumatic affliction and an old war injury to nearly disable him. His journal is frank, honest, and informative, and his technical geological notes surpassed on occasion the detail of even Major Powell. Walter Clement Powell (1850â€“1883) was first cousin of Major Powell and joined the expedition as assistant to E. O. Beaman, the official photographer. His journal focused on the personalities rather than the science of the expedition, and his picturesque and lively entries provide the fullest understanding of the day-today joys and sorrows, achievements and frustrations of the expedition.
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The Tanner Lectures on Human Values
Winner of the 2008 Agha Shahid Ali Prize in Poetry â€œJessica Garrattâ€™s Fire Pond sifts through raw experience and suffering, in this case betrayal rather than marginalization or family trauma, toward acceptance and understanding of a deep nature. Garrattâ€™s philosophical curiosity and openness are counterpoints to her refreshing wit and humor. She narrates her private tragedy candidly but without self pity or narcissism, while infusing her work with an Emersonian sense of place as sacred.â€? â€”Medbh McGuckian Jessica Garratt is a doctoral candidate in poetry at the University of MissouriColumbia, where she serves as poetry editor of The Missouri Review. Her poems have appeared or are forthcoming in The Missouri Review, Shenandoah, North American Review, and Michigan Quarterly Review.
VII People are leaving every other day it seems. No. Not leaving. Leaving me. All the difference there: falling or being pushed. Old ache re-finds me, in the way aches do: a bloom inside the chest that hums its hot fragrance to every sense, till nothing isnâ€™t hunger. Nothing isnâ€™t loss. The new Youâ€™s gone already too, the sum of him dismantling, as time begins to trickle, flow, between set features, drifting landscape that was briefly home. The rift of air, where something was, no longer isâ€“ that is where we live, our true landscape. And now is light condensed, a magic cape. March 2009 YÂ› QQt1BQFSt978-0-87480-953-4
The annual Agha Shahid Ali Prize in Poetry was inaugurated in 2003 to honor the late poet, a nationally recognized writer and former professor at the University of Utah, and is sponsored by the University of Utah Press and the University of Utah Department of English. Fire Pond was selected as the 2008 prize-winning volume by judge Medbh McGuckian, a poet, editor, and teacher from Belfast.
Volume 28 Edited by Grethe B. Peterson The Tanner Lectures on Human Values were founded July 1, 1978, at Clare Hall, Cambridge University, by American scholar, industrialist, and philanthropist Obert Clark Tanner, to advance and reflect upon scholarly and scientific learning related to human values. The purpose embraces the entire range of physical, moral, artistic, intellectual, and religious values pertinent to the human condition, interest, behavior, and aspiration. Appointment as a Tanner Lecturer is a recognition of uncommon abilities and outstanding scholarly or leadership achievement. Contents and Contributors Bill Viola, Long Beach â€œPresence and Absence: Vision and the Invisible in the Media Ageâ€? Judy Illes, University of British Columbia â€œMedicine, Neuroscience, Ethics, and Societyâ€? Brian Skyrms, University of California, Irvine â€œEvolution and the Social Contractâ€? Susan Wolf, University of North Carolina â€œMeaning in Life and Why It Mattersâ€? David Miller, Nuffield College, Oxford â€œGlobal Justice and Climate Change: How Should Responsibilities be Distributed?â€? Annabel Patterson, Yale University â€œPandoraâ€™s Boxes: How We Store Our Valuesâ€? Howard Gardner, Harvard University â€œWhat is Good Work?â€? and â€œAchieving Good Work in Turbulent Timesâ€?
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Elite Craft Producers, Artists, and Warriors at Aguateca Lithic Analysis Kazuo Aoyama
Volume Two of Monographs of the Aguateca Archaeological Project First Phase Takeshi Inomata and Daniela Triadan, general editors This archaeological report centers on findings at Aguateca, a unique site in the Petexbatun region of the southern Mayan lowlands that was unexpectedly attacked in AD 810. The subsequent rapid abandonment and burning of many of the elite and nonelite residences at the site provide archaeologists with an encapsulated record of domestic and political activities on the last day of occupation. The in situ artifact assemblages from use and storage structures enable the study of specific activities and allow them to be addressed in depth owing to the precise spatial patterning of the assemblages, which differ significantly from those of gradually abandoned sites. Elite Craft Producers, Artists, and Warriors at Aguateca uses the excavation data from twelve structures and various use areas to investigate artistic and craft production activities by elite men and women and warriors in Classic Maya society. Specifically, Aoyama focuses on detailed use-wear analysis of stone tools by employing high-power microscopy to address production, warfare, and the domestic and ritual lives of the Maya. He provides descriptions and discussion of over ten thousand lithic artifacts from the Aguateca site, which was a center of both utilitarian and luxury goods. â€œA fine piece of lithic scholarship that advances knowledge of the Classic Maya elite in a number of important domains.â€? â€”Payson Sheets, University of Colorado at Boulder Kazuo Aoyama is professor of anthropology and member of the faculty of humanities at Ibaraki University in Ibaraki, Japan.
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Mesoamerican Influences in the Southwest
Kachinas, Macaws, and Feathered Serpents Edited by Glenna Nielsen-Grimm BYU Museum of Peoples and Cultures Popular Series #4 This catalogue is a collection of mentored senior student research papers that accompanied the exhibition Kachinas of the Southwest: Dances, Dolls, and Rain at the Museum of Peoples and Cultures. The exhibit explored the Pueblo peoples Kachina tradition based on their belief that spiritual beings exist in everything. Topics in the book cover the origin and development of the Kachina cult, a survey of the evidence for macaws and ballcourts in the greater Southwest, and evidence for Quetzalcoatl influences in the Southwest and northern Mexico. Glenna Nielsen-Grimm is the anthropology collections manager at the Utah Museum of Natural History.
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The Don D. and Catherine S. Fowler Prize The University of Utah Press announces a new $3000 Book Publication Prize
The Don D. and Catherine S. Fowler Prize will be awarded annually to one book-length, singleauthor manuscript in anthropology submitted for publication to the University of Utah Press. Successful entries will focus on the human experience in the American West and demonstrate excellence in substantive research and quality writing. Submissions in archaeology, ethnography, ethnobiology, ethnolinguistics, biological anthropology, and paleoecology as it pertains to human behavior are especially welcome. The winning author will receive publication under a standard book contract that includes a cash prize of $3000. Prize submission guidelines may be found on our web site at www. uofupress.com. Submission deadline is June 30, 2009.
Edited by Brenda J. Bowser and MarĂa Nieves ZedeĂąo Foundations of Archaeological Inquiry James M. Skibo, series editor In the broadest sense this book is concerned with describing and explaining how particular places contain the key elements necessary for understanding the social worlds constructed, maintained, and modified by those who once inhabited them. This is achieved through the investigation of biographical, topographic, geopolitical, ideological, cosmological, and mnemonic facets of place, beginning with processes of place making and continuing with the development of networks among and between places and broader landscapes. Diverse spatial and temporal contexts in two culture areasâ€“Mesoamerica and the Greater Southwestâ€“serve as backdrops for nine chapters in which fourteen contributors show how place is an ideal starting point to begin unraveling the human past. Brenda J. Bowser is an assistant professor of anthropology at California State University, Fullerton. She is author of Cultural Transmission and Material Culture: Breaking Down Boundaries; and Drink, Society, and Power in the Andes. MarĂa Nieves ZedeĂąo is an associate research anthropologist at the Bureau of Applied Research in Anthropology and associate professor of anthropology at the University of Arizona. She is the author of Sourcing Prehistoric Ceramics at Chodistaas Pueblo, Arizona: The Circulation of People and Pots in the Grasshopper Region. Contributors Wendy Ashmore, University of California, Riverside T. J. Ferguson, Anthropological Research LLC and University of Arizona Christopher P. Garraty, Arizona State University Michael P. Heilen, Statistical Research Inc., Tucson Julia A. Hendon, Gettysburg College, Gettysburg Arthur A. Joyce, University of Colorado, Boulder Rosemary A. Joyce, University of California, Berkeley Leigh J. Kuwanwisiwma, Hopi Cultural Preservation Office Stephen H. Lekson, University of Colorado, Boulder Jeanne Lopiparo, Rhodes College, Memphis Michael A. Ohnersorgen, University of Missouri, St. Louis J. Jefferson Reid, University of Arizona John R. Welch, Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, British Columbia Stephanie M. Whittlesey, SWCA Environmental Consultants, Flagstaff
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The Northern World, AD 900â€“1400
Edited by Herb Maschner, Owen Mason, and Robert McGhee Anthropology of Pacific North America
The Northern World ď?Ąď?¤ ďœšďœ°ďœ°-ďœąďœ´ďœ°ďœ°
The region stretching across the Arctic from the Bering Straits to !"#$ Greenland is one of the most critical for understating modern global !"#$ climate change, especially as it affects keystone species and indigenous peoples. However, substantial changes in the Arctic environment are not solely modern phenomena. The period between AD 900 and 1400 witnessed some of the most dynamic and variable arctic climates since the last Ice Age. Throughout the period from the Medieval Climatic Anomaly (an unusually warm period) to the Little Ice Age, this region also saw two of the greatest migrations in human history, an unprecedented level of warfare among hunters, the rise and fall of widespread cultures, hemispheric trade networks, and the beginnings of todayâ€™s indigenous northern peoples. Edited by
Herbert Maschner Owen Mason Robert McGhee
The Archaeology of Meaningful Places
Herbert Maschner is research professor of anthropology at Idaho State University. Owen K. Mason is editor of the Alaska Journal of Anthropology and a board member of the Alaska Anthropological Association. Robert McGhee is a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and of the Arctic Institute of North America. Contributors William A. Agger, Gundersen Lutheran Medical Center Claire Alix, Alaska Quaternary Center, University of Alaska Fairbanks Martin Appelt, SILA-Greenland Research Centre, National Museum of Denmark Trevor Bell, Memorial University, Newfoundland, Canada Don E. Dumond, University of Oregon Arthur Dyke, Geological Survey of Canada Bruce Finney, Idaho State University Max Friesen, University of Toronto Daniel Gendron, Avataq Cultural Institute Bjarne Gronnow, SILA-Greenland Research Centre, National Museum of Denmark R. Eric Hollinger, Smithsonian Institution James W. Jordan, Antioch University New England Garrett Knudsen, University of Cambridge Nicole Misarti, Idaho State University David Morrison, Canadian Museum of Civilization Steve Ousley, Smithsonian Institution Claude Pinard, Avataq Cultural Institute Melanie Poupart, McGill University M. A. P. Renouf, Memorial University James Savelle, McGill University Patricia D. Sutherland, Canadian Museum of Civilization Amber Tews, SWCA Environmental Consultants Charles Utermohle, Alaska Department of Health and Social Services
June 2009 mHVSFTtY QQt$MPUITt
Touching the Past
BYU Museum of Peoples and Cultures Occasional Paper No. 13
BYU Museum of Peoples and Cultures Popular Series 5
The Archaeology of Sand Hollow Richard K. Talbot and Lane D. Richens
Hidden beneath the beautiful shifting dunes within the Sand Hollow Basin of southwestern Utah are thousands of campsites dating from the Early Archaic period into Historic times. The sites attest to life in a marginal environment, where small groups of people moved outward from the nearby Virgin River into the surrounding landscape, seasonally exploiting a surprisingly rich variety of plants and animals. Sites range from short-term, hearth-centered camps that were occupied for hours or days, to some wickiupfocused occupations that lasted for weeks and even months. This report summarizes archaeological, geomorphological, botanical, and climatological studies that have expanded our understanding of Native American land use and subsistence in this hot desert environment. Lane Richens is a senior staff archaeologist with the Office of Public Archaeology at Brigham Young University. Richard Talbot is director of the Office of Public Archaeology at Brigham Young University.
Ritual, Religion, and Trade of Casas Grandes Edited by Glenna Nielsen-Grimm and Paul Stavast
The florescence of the Casas Grandes culture (AD 11501300) was arguable the most complex society to develop in the American Southwest. Centered at PaquimĂŠ in Chihuahua, Mexico, this desert culture influenced development throughout the Southwest. What caused its collapse is not known, but by the arrival of the Spanish in the 1500s, PaquimĂŠ was in ruins. This volume explores Casas Grandes ideology, pottery, sport, and trade relations with other areas of the New World. To many, the Casas Grandes culture is of most interest because of its pottery, characterized by beautifully crafted effigy vessels and pottery jars with intricately painted, geometric maze like patterns. This volume includes a full-color catalog of 125 vessels that comprise the Museum of Peoples and Culturesâ€™ Casas Grandes pottery collection. Also included is a field guide for identifying the various types of Casas Grandes pottery. Glenna Nielsen-Grimm was a co-curator of the exhibit Touching the Past: Traditions of the Casas Grandes at the Museum of People and Cultures. Paul Stavast was a co-curator of the exhibit Touching the Past: Traditions of the Casas Grandes at the Museum of People and Cultures. Contributors Glenna Nielsen-Grimm, Utah Museum of Natural History Marcel Harmon, Human Inquiry Gordon Rakita, University of North Florida Christine VanPool, University of Missouri Todd VanPool, University of Missouri
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Amasa Mason Lyman, Mormon Apostle and Apostate A Study in Dedication Edward Leo Lyman
The early history of the Church of Jesus Christ of Amasa Mason Lyman MORMON APOSTLE AND APOSTATE Latter-day Saints is filled with A Study in Dedication fascinating characters, but few led a more tumultuous life than Amasa Lyman. He served as a missionary in the â€œburned-overâ€? district of upstate New York and in Ohio before moving to Kirtland. He participated in the conflicts with hostile Missourians and emigrated to Nauvoo, Illinois. There, he became a leader in the church EDWARD LEO LYMAN and a close associate of Joseph Smith. Lyman then led a company of pioneers across Iowa to Winter Quarters and on to the Salt Lake Valley. He was sent to the California gold fields and led the colonization of San Bernardino, where he became its first mayor, before returning to Utah. Having spent more than thirty years in the service of his church, Lyman began to move away from its teachings after a series of conflicts with its second leader, Brigham Young. Lyman was one of the first Mormons to criticize the Mountain Meadows Massacre, which led to his dismissal as an apostle. He was excommunicated in 1870 and became one of the foremost spokesmen of the Godbeiteâ€“Church of Zion movement before his death in 1877. Edward Leo Lyman taught history at North High School, Victor Valley College, California Polytechnic University at Pomona, and California State University, San Bernardino.
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On the Mormon Frontier The Diary of Hosea Stout, 1844â€“1889 Edited by Juanita Brooks
Hosea Stout was a participant in the mainstream movement as the newly formed Mormon Church expanded its membership and range. He held numerous positions of responsibility in church, civic, and governmental organizations, including as an officer of the militias of Illinois and Utah, attorney general of the State of Deseret and the Territory of Utah, and president of the house of the Utah Territorial Legislature. Such positions gave Stout the opportunity to observe and record events of great moment in Mormon history that were outside the reach of many diarists. His records of the territorial legislature offer a more informative and detailed account of the affairs of the legislative assembly than even the official journals of that body. Yet Stout also imbues his diaries with a sense of the familiar, recounting moving experiences from his daily life. This edition of On the Mormon Frontier presents Stoutâ€™s diary in a single volume, proving that it continues to be an essential work in the study of Mormon and American history. â€œOne of the most magnificent windows upon Mormon history ever opened, an enduring contribution to American history.â€? â€”Dale Morgan, historian and author of The Great Salt Lake Juanita Brooks (1898â€“1989) remains among the most notable and recognized of Utah historians, widely respected for her courage, integrity, and thoroughness in documenting and interpreting Mormon history and culture. Her many publications include The Mountain Meadows Massacre; the monumental A Mormon Chronicle: The Diaries of John D. Lee, 1848â€“1876; and her autobiography Quicksand and Cactus.
February 2009 Y QQt1BQFSt
Publishing Partners/Western History/Mormon Studies
Sam Wellerâ€™s Zion Bookstore in Salt Lake City, Utah, is not only one of Americaâ€™s legendary independent booksellers, but it also has been a publisher of significant regional history titles for almost half a century. Itâ€™s imprint, Western Epics, is now a publishing partner with the University of Utah Press. The Giant Joshua Maurine Whipple Set in the 1860s at Utahâ€™s Dixie Mission, The Giant Joshua is the deeply moving story of a far-flung outpost in the desert where a band of Mormons, like the giant Joshua, fight to survive in an arid land. A young Mormon girlâ€“innocent, tender, courageousâ€“ finds herself torn between fear of her older husband and love for his son; between her passionate faith in the stern tenets of Mormonism and her equally passionate desire for beauty and gaiety.
The Historical Guide to Utah Ghost Towns Stephen L. Carr Ghost towns: the shadowy remains of a townâ€™s former life and activity, houses, schools, and churches left behind to dry and crumble in the arid winds of Utah. Carr presents more than 150 such sites across the stateâ€“towns formed around mines, railroads, and agricultureâ€“but there remains a nagging suspicion that there are other ancient, forgotten villages still lurking in the hills.
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Among the Mormons Historic Accounts by Contemporary Observers Edited by William Mulder and A. Russell Mortensen
Utah Ghost Rails Stephen L. Carr and Robert W. Edwards
A fascinating eyewitness history of the Mormon movement, from its beginnings as a curious, controversial sect to its present-day prosperity. Told through contemporary accounts, letters, newspaper columns, documents, and memoirs by the Saints themselves and by the travelers, journalists, soldiers, officials (and their wives), humorists, and sensationseekers who followed and observed the Mormons in their great trek westward and in the later struggles and adventures in Zion.
Y QQt1BQFS 978-0-91474-0-360
Salt Desert Trails Charles Kelly Edited and with an introduction by Peter H. DeLafosse
Lost Treasures on the Old Spanish Trail George A. Thompson
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The Old Spanish Trail was a pathway with but one purpose: First published in 1930, Salt Desert Trails tells to lead followers to the legendary land of Cibola and its the story of the Great Salt Desert crossings by early immeasurable treasures of silver and gold. Lost Treasures explorers and emigrant parties. Central to the story on the Old Spanish Trail takes readers through the history is the opening of the Hastings Cutoff in 1846, of the trail and its surrounding lands, from the arrival of which led to the tragedy of the Donner Party and Spanish conquistadors and the treasures of Montezuma, the pioneering of the emigrant trails through Utahâ€™s through its expansion northward, to the traces of the trail Wasatch Mountains. that can still be found today.
Just as there are ghost towns in Utah, there are ghost railroads, lines that have run the course of their existence. Ghost rails are helpful in developing an understanding of why lines are built and how railroads are pertinent to the economy of the state. More engaging, though, is the sense of abandonment that comes from standing on a vacant roadbed where once twin rails lay, and over which passed thousands of trains.
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Papa Married a Mormon John D. Fitzgerald John D. Fitzgerald promised his motherâ€“a Mormon woman who married a Catholic manâ€“to present a true portrayal of the courageous people in Mormon territory, the â€œlittle people who built the West.â€? Based on memories of his early life, this heart-warming story is filled with a cast of rollicking characters, a touching narrative of the life and times of the authorâ€™s venturesome family.
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Bark Beetle Outbreaks in Western North America Causes and Consequences Hannah Nordhaus Edited by Barbara Bentz
Since the 1990s, bark beetles have collectively killed billions of trees across millions of acres of forest in western North America, from Alaska to northern Mexico. Although a force of natural change in forest ecosystems, the increased intensity, expanded range, and synchroneity of recent bark beetle outbreaks have proved the most devastating in recorded history, and there seems to be no indication that future infestations will slow. Bark Beetle Outbreaks in Western North America: Causes and Consequences is the result of a symposium convened by scientists with the US Forest Service Rocky Mountain Research Center. This easy-to-read booklet examines the ecology and biology of bark beetles, the extent of historical and current outbreaks, and the potential consequences of such widespread infestations on forest ecosystems. Factors contributing to increased outbreaks, such as climate change, natural disturbances, and human influence are discussed, and possible preventative measures proposed. Symposium Participants Barbara Bentz, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Jesse Logan, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Jim MacMahon, Ecology Center, Utah State University Craig D. Allen, USGS, New Mexico Matt Ayres, Dartmouth College Ed Berg, USFWS, Alaska Allan Carroll, Canadian Forest Service, British Columbia Matt Hansen, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Jeff Hicke, University of Idaho Linda Joyce, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Wallace Macfarlane, GeoGraphics Inc., Utah Steve Munson, USFS Forest Health Protection Jose NegrĂłn, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Tim Paine, University of California, Riverside Jim Powell, Utah State University Ken Raffa, University of Wisconsin Jacques RĂŠgniĂ¨re, Canadian Forest Service, Quebec Mary Reid, University of Calgary Bill Romme, Colorado State University Steven J. Seybold, USFS Pacific Southwest Research Station Diana Six, University of Montana Diana Tomback, University of Colorado, Denver Jim Vandygriff, USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station Tom Veblen, University of Colorado Mike White, Utah State University Jeff Witcosky, USFS Forest Health Protection David Wood, University of California, Berkeley
January 2009 mHVSFTtÂ›Y QQt1BQFSt
Climate Warming in Western North America Evidence and Environmental Effects Edited by Frederic H. Wagner
Western North America is a unique area to use as a laboratory for climate change. Aridity makes it highly sensitive to changes in precipitation and the majority of its water resources come from mountain streams fed by snowfall. Any change to water availability has a direct affect on agriculture and livestock ranching throughout the region. This book focuses largely on climate change during the twentieth century and the associated environmental effects in western North America. It also uses models based on twentieth-century changes to project twenty-first-century changes. The scientific evidence presented here does not engage in policy advocacy, but provides policy makers useful information in planning for the future. Frederic Wagner is professor emeritus in the Department of Forest, Range, and Wildlife Sciences at Utah State University, where he served as director of the Ecology Center. Contributors Rosanne Dâ€™Arrigo, Tree-Ring Laboratory, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory Valerie A. Barber, University of Alaska, Fairbanks Marshall Bartlett, BYU Hawaii Brendan Buckley, Tree-Ring Laboratory, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory Edward Berg, Kenai National Wildlife Refuge Daniel R. Cayan, Scripps Institution of Oceanography and USGS David S. Chapman, University of Utah Michael D. Dettinger, Scripps Institution of Oceanography and USGS Noah S. Diffenbaugh, Purdue University Robert N. Harris, Oregon State University Henry Huntington, Huntington Consulting Gregory V. Jones, Southern Oregon University Torre Jorgensen, ABR Inc. Environmental Research and Services Glenn Patrick Juday, University of Alaska, Fairbanks Jesse A. Logan, US Forest Service Rocky Mountain Research Station Jessica D. Lundquist, University of Washington John H. Matthews, University of Texas, Austin David McGuire, University of Alaska, Fairbanks Kirk Miller, USGS Philip W. Mote, Climate Impacts Group, University of Washington David L. Naftz, USGS Tom Osterkamp, University of Alaska, Fairbanks Liz Oswald, US Forest Service Camille Parmesan, University of Texas, Austin James A. Powell, Utah State University Brian Riordan, University of Alaska, Fairbanks Paul F. Schuster, USGS Iris T. Stewart, Santa Clara University Michael A. White, Utah State University Alex Whiting, Native Village of Kotzebue Greg Wiles, Wooster College, Ohio Martin Wilmking, Grieswald University, Germany
May 2009 mHVSFTtÂ›Y QQt1BQFSt
UofUpress.com New In Paperback
The Architecture of Chaco Canyon, New Mexico Edited by Stephen H. Lekson
This volume focuses on Chaco Great Houses and considers three overlapping themes: studies of technology and building types, analyses of architectural change, and readings of the built environment. â€œThe Architecture of Chaco Canyon, New Mexico is a work of superb scholarship and a highly recommended contribution to any academic libraryâ€™s Native American Studies and pre-Columbian archaeology studies reference collections.â€? â€”Midwest Book Review â€œThis volume gives new insights and perspectives that bring us much closer to the answers than ever before.â€? â€”American Archaeology Available JMMVT DPMPSQMBUFTtÂ›Y QQ 1BQFSt
Cannibalism and Violence in the Prehistoric American Southwest Christy G. Turner II and Jacqueline A. Turner This study of prehistoric violence, homicide, and cannibalism explodes the myth that the Anasazi and other Southwest Indians were simple, peaceful farmers. Using detailed osteological analyses and other lines of evidence the Turners show that warfare, violence, and their concomitant horrors were as common in the ancient Southwest as anywhere else in the world. â€œMan Corn is a remarkable achievement, a joy to read, and a sobering learning experience. At the risk of sounding trite, this book is one of the few that truly belong on the shelf of every Southwestern archaeologist.â€? â€”Kiva â€œMan Corn presents significant scientific research that cannot fail to focus the factions of the â€œscience warsâ€? on archaeology, and the relative values of data and discretion in archaeologyâ€™s search for truth.â€? â€”Stephen H. Lekson, The Journal of Arizona History April 2009 IBMGUPOFTBOEJMMVTUSBUJPOTtÂ›Y QQ 1BQFSt
Turkish and Islamic Studies
Armenians and the Allies in Cilicia, 1914â€“1923 YĂźcel GĂźĂ§lĂź
In the midst of World War I, the Ottoman government forcibly removed most of its Armenian citizens from their eastern Anatolian and the lands. According to reliable estimates, close to forty percent of in the prewar population perished. While recognizing the controversy and tragedy of the events of 1915 that led to the death of hundreds of thousands of Armenians, author YĂźcel GĂźĂ§lĂź refrains from accepting the genocidal label that other scholars have assigned the episode. GĂźĂ§lĂź bases his claim largely on evidence from state and military archives in Turkey, Britain, and the United States that look specifically into the Ottoman version of history, placing the whole question of genocide in a wider and more nuanced perspective than that in which it is usually depicted. According to the author, revolutionary Armenian forces were threatening the Ottoman Empire from within as it was simultaneously threatened by external forces. Armenians were also actively involved with Allied forces throughout World War I. In response, the Ottoman government ordered the movement of the Armenian population away from protected and sensitive war zones. The actions taken by the Ottoman Empire to control the Armenian population were those of relocation, not extermination. Working to explain why the Armenian conflict emerged and how it was eventually resolved, this book discusses the Armenian revolutionary and separatist movements, Turkish measures of self defense, and Allied schemes regarding the region during the period. It places special emphasis on the influence of Allied forces on the actions of Armenians in Cilicia. YĂźcel GĂźĂ§lĂź
ARMENIANS ALLIES CILICIA 1914â€“1923
YĂźcel GĂźĂ§lĂź is first counselor at the Turkish Embassy in Washington, DC.
June 2009 Y QQt1BQFSt
Utah Series in Turkish and Islamic Studies This series offers critical assessments of the history, culture, and politics of the Turkic world. It seeks to publish the work of leading scholars of both historical and contemporary issues.
Award Winners Dave Rust A Life in the Canyons Frederick H. Swanson
At Natureâ€™s Edge Frank Lloyd Wrightâ€™s Artist Studio Henry Whiting II Foreword by E. Fay Jones, FAIA
Winner of the 2007 Evans Biography Award and the 2007 Mormon History Association Best Biography Award
Winner of the 2007 Idaho Book of the Year Award
â€œFrederick Swanson has placed all students of the Colorado Plateau in his debt with this fine, indeed indispensable, book.â€?
â€œTells a compelling story of the studioâ€™s design, construction, abandonment, and resurrectionâ€Śhard to put down.â€? â€”Deseret Morning News
â€”Utah Historical Quarterly QIPUPHSBQITtY QQ 1BQFSt $MPUIt
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Black Pioneers Images of the Black Experience on the North American Frontier Second Edition John W. Ravage JNBHFTtY QQ 1BQFSt
A Woven Book of Knowledge Textile Iconography of Cuzco, Peru Gail P. Silverman
Autobiographies of Orhan Pamuk The Writer in His Novels Michael McGaha
108 illustrations, 32 color photos Y QQt1BQFS 978-0-87480-909-1
Y QQt$MPUI 978-0-87480-930-5
Chacoâ€™s Northern Prodigies Salmon, Aztec, and the Ascendancy of the Middle San Juan Region after AD 1100 Edited by Paul R. Reed
Utahâ€™s Low Points A Guide to the Lowest Points in Utahâ€™s 29 Counties Fred J. Nash QIPUPT NBQTtY QQ 1BQFSt
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David O. McKay and the Rise of Modern Mormonism Gregory A. Prince and Wm. Robert Wright 45 illustrations 7 x 10, 512 pp. Cloth $29.95 978-0-87480-822-3
Clint Eastwood, Actor and Director Edited by Leonard Engel 6 x 9, 280 pp. Paper $21.95 978-0-87480-900-8
House of Mourning A Biocultural History of the Mountain Meadows Massacre Shannon A. Novak 50 illustrations 7 x 10, 248 pp. Cloth $29.95 978-0-87480-919-0
Orrin Porter Rockwell Man of God, Son of Thunder Harold Schindler 6 x 9, 436 pp. Paper $21.95 978-0-87480-440-9
The White Indian Boy, and its sequel, The Return of the White Indian Elijah Nicholas Wilson and Charles A. Wilson
The DomĂnguez-Escalante Journal Their Expedition through Colorado, Utah, Arizona, and New Mexico in 1776 Edited by Ted J. Warner
80 photographs, 6 illustrations 6 x 9, 432 pp. Paper $19.95 978-0-87480-834-6
11 maps 6 x 9, 176 pp. Paper $14.95 978-0-87480-448-5
Nuclear Waste Stalemate Political and Scientific Controversies Robert Vandenbosch and Susanne E. Vandenbosch
Southwest Archaeology in the Twentieth Century Edited by Linda S. Cordell and Don D. Fowler
6 x 9, 328 pp. Paper $25.00 978-0-87480-903-9
21 illustrations, 2 maps 6 x 9, 312 pp. Cloth $45.00 978-0-87480-825-4
Tony Hillermanâ€™s Navajoland Hideouts, Haunts, and Havens in the Joe Leaphorn and Jim Chee Mysteries Laurance D. Linford Foreword by Tony Hillerman 65 photographs 6 x 9, 336 pp. Paper $19.95 978-0-87480-848-3
A Travelerâ€™s Guide to the Geology of the Colorado Plateau Donald L. Baars 115 illustrations 7 x 10, 304 pp. Paper $25.00 978-0-87480-715-8
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