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university press of

new books

spring & summer 2019


New Titles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1–6, 9–23 Now in Paperback . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7–8, 24–30 University of Florida Press . . . . . . . . . 9–10, 14, 16, 18–19 Journals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Distributed Titles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Selected Backlist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33–34 Ordering Information . . . . . . . . . . . . inside back cover

award winners

Subject Index

ISBN 9780813054506 | Printed Case $28.00

African American Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8, 11, 27

Florida Book Awards gold medal for cooking Norman Van Aken’s Florida Kitchen n o r m a n va n a k e n

Art/Art History/Photography . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1, 9, 18, 28

richard e. rice gold medal for visual arts

Biography . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

River and Road

Archaeology/Anthropology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14–22, 24–26

Dance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4, 5, 8

Fort Myers Architecture from Craftsman to Modern

History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6, 8, 11–14, 26–29

j a r e d b e c k a n d pa m e l a m i n e r

Interviews . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

ISBN 9780813054384 | Cloth $45.00

Latin American and Caribbean Studies . . . . . . . . 14, 18, 27–29 Literature/Literary Criticism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22–23, 29–30 Medical Education. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Political Science . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Science/Nature/Plants . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2–3, 7 Space . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1

Florida Historical Society charlton tebeau award Florida Soul From Ray Charles to KC and the Sunshine Band j o h n c a p o u ya

The University Press of Florida is the scholarly publishing agency for the State University System of Florida: Florida A&M University, Tallahassee Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton Florida Gulf Coast University, Ft. Myers Florida International University, Miami Florida State University, Tallahassee New College of Florida, Sarasota University of Central Florida, Orlando University of Florida, Gainesville University of North Florida, Jacksonville University of South Florida, Tampa University of West Florida, Pensacola

ISBN 9780813054520 | Cloth $24.95 ISBN 9780813064024 | Paper $21.95

SECAC award for excellence in scholarly research and publication American Interventions and Modern Art in South America olga u. herrer a

ISBN 9780813056500 | Cloth $79.95s ISBN 9780813064758 | Paper $40.00s

Georgia Historical Records Advisory Council

Also in this catalog:

The University Press of Florida is a member of the Association of University Presses. @floridapress

award for excellence in research using the holdings of archives Show Thyself a Man Georgia State Troops, Colored, 1865–1905 gregory mixon

ISBN 9780813062723 | Cloth $79.95s Cover: Close‐up view of Apollo 11 CSM and SLA at night at Pad 39A on night before launch. Photo by Tiziou News Service. Image from Picturing Apollo 11: Rare Views and Undiscovered Moments by J. L. Pickering and John Bisney (page 1).


Picturing Apollo 11 Rare Views and Undiscovered Moments

J. L. PICKERING and JOHN BISNEY Experience the excitement of the first moon landing on its 50th anniversary “Focused almost exclusively on the three astronauts of Apollo 11, this profusely illustrated book recounts the adventure of the first moon landing.”—Roger D. Launius, former associate director of collections and curatorial affairs, National Air and Space Museum “A visual feast. Pickering and Bisney have produced a precious chronicle of a time that will never come again.”—Andrew Chaikin, author of A Man on the Moon: The Voyages of the Apollo Astronauts “Apollo 11 was humanity’s greatest achievement. Fifty years after that historic mission, Pickering and Bisney have collected some of the best images and littleknown events from the lead-up to humankind’s first steps on another world.” —Jason Rhian, senior editor, SpaceFlight Insider Picturing Apollo 11 is an unprecedented photographic history of the space mission that defined an era. Through a wealth of unpublicized and recently discovered images, this book presents new and rarely seen views of the people, places, and events involved in the pioneering moon landing of July 20, 1969. No other book has showcased as many never-before-seen photos connected with Apollo 11, or as many photos covering the activities from months before to years after the mission. Starting with the extensive preparations, these photographs show astronauts Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Buzz Aldrin training for the flight, as well as the stages of the massive Saturn V rocket arriving at the Kennedy Space Center for assembly. They capture the media frenzy over the unfolding story and the “moon fever” that gripped the nation. Also featured here are shots of incredible moments from the mission. In these images, spectators flock to Cape Canaveral. The rocket launches in a cloud of fire and thunder. Armstrong and Aldrin step out of the lunar module Eagle onto the surface of the moon. The command module Columbia splashes down in the Pacific Ocean, and the extraordinary voyage is celebrated around the world and in the following decades. Most of the photographs were selected from NASA archives and the collection of J. L. Pickering, the world’s largest private collection of U.S. human space flight images. The accompanying text details the scenes, revealing the astonishing scale and scope of activities that went into planning and executing the first moon landing. This book commemorates the historic mission and evokes the electric atmosphere of the time.

PHOTOGRAPHY/SPACE SCIENCE/HISTORY March 272 pp. | 8 1/2 x 11 | 325 color and 147 b/w photos ISBN 978-0-8130-5617-3 | Printed Case $45.00

J. L. PICKERING is a spaceflight historian who has been archiving rare space images for over 40 years. JOHN BISNEY is a journalist who has covered the space program for CNN, the Discovery Channel, and SiriusXM Radio. Together, they have coauthored Spaceshots and Snapshots of Projects Mercury and Gemini: A Rare Photographic History and Moonshots and Snapshots of Project Apollo: A Rare Photographic History.

OF REL ATED INTE RE ST Forever Young A Life of Adventure in Air and Space John W. Young with James R. Hansen 424 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-4933-5 | Paper $22.95

Safely to Earth The Men and Women Who Brought the Astronauts Home Jack Clemons 280 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5602-9 | Cloth $24.95

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Drying Up The Fresh Water Crisis in Florida

JOHN M. DUNN Water wars and woes in a sinking state “Water is the top issue for Florida’s future, and Drying Up is a must-read primer.” —Craig Pittman, author of The Scent of Scandal: Greed, Betrayal, and the World’s Most Beautiful Orchid “Explores the sad history of how the Florida growth machine disrupted and destroyed Florida’s natural water processes. Yet Dunn remains hopeful, which makes his informative case study essential reading for those who care about Florida’s future.”—Robert Glennon, author of Unquenchable: America's Water Crisis and What To Do About It “The history of Florida’s water woes is clearly explained in this fascinating and factual book. A valuable resource for all politicians and decision makers.”—Guy B. Marwick, environmental activist and executive director of The Felburn Foundation

NATURE March 272 pp. | 6 x 9 | 50 b/w illus.

Credit: Susan Dunn

ISBN 978-0-8130-5620-3 | Cloth $24.95

JOHN M. DUNN is a journalist, educator, and water advocate. He is the author of several books and has written for Sierra, Florida Trend, the St. Petersburg Times, and other publications.

America’s wettest state is running out of water. Yes, Florida—with its swamps, lakes, extensive coastlines, and legends of life-giving springs—faces a drinking water crisis that most people don’t see coming. Drying Up is a wake-up call and a hard look at what the future holds for those who call Florida home. Journalist and educator John Dunn untangles the many causes of the state’s freshwater problems. Drainage projects, construction, and urbanization, especially in the fragile wetlands of South Florida, have changed and shrunk natural water systems. Failing water infrastructure and increasing outbreaks of toxic algae are worsening pollution problems. Climate change, sea level rise, and groundwater pumping are spoiling freshwater resources with saltwater intrusion. Because of water shortages, fights have broken out over rights to the Apalachicola River, Lake Okeechobee, the Everglades, and other important watersheds. Many scientists think Florida has already passed the tipping point, Dunn warns. Drawing on hundreds of interviews and years of research, he affirms that soon there will not be enough water to meet demand if “business as usual” prevails. He investigates previous and current restoration efforts as well as proposed future solutions, including the “soft path for water” approach that uses green infrastructure to mimic natural hydrology. As millions of new residents are expected to arrive in Florida in the coming decades, this book is a timely introduction to a problem that will escalate dramatically—and not just in Florida. Dunn cautions that freshwater scarcity is a worldwide trend that can only be tackled effectively with the cooperation and single-minded focus of all whose lives depend on the most precious substance on earth.

OF RELATED INTE RE ST Drawn to the Deep The Remarkable Underwater Explorations of Wes Skiles Julie Hauserman 256 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5698-2 | Cloth $24.95

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Paving Paradise Florida’s Vanishing Wetlands and the Failure of No Net Loss Craig Pittman and Matthew Waite 376 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-3507-9 | Paper $22.50


The Nature of Plants An Introduction to How Plants Work

CRAIG N. HUEGEL Discover the wonders of plant life “Encourages each of us to look at plants more thoughtfully and to consider the processes taking place every day that largely go unnoticed. You will better appreciate plants after reading Huegel’s book.”—Nicole Pinson, urban horticulture agent and master gardener coordinator, UF/IFAS Hillsborough County Extension “Huegel explains plant structure and biology in a manner that is accessible and useful for the home gardener or weekend naturalist.”—Marc S. Frank, extension botanist, University of Florida Herbarium “An entertaining and insightful glimpse into the intricate workings of the plant kingdom.”—Erin Goergen, St. Petersburg College

NATURE/PLANTS April 288 pp. | 6 x 9 | 120 color illus., 2 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-6408-6 | Original Paper $24.95

Credit: Lisa Boing

Plants play a critical role in how we experience our environment. They create calming green spaces, provide oxygen for us to breathe, and nourish our senses. In The Nature of Plants, ecologist and nursery owner Craig Huegel demystifies the complex lives of plants and provides readers with an extensive tour of their workings. Beginning with the importance of light, water, and soil, Huegel describes the process of photosynthesis and how best to position plants to receive optimal sunlight. He explains why plants suffer from overwatering, what essential elements plants need to flourish, and what important soil organisms reside with them. Readers will understand the difference between friendly and hostile bacteria, fungi, and insects. Sections on plant structure and reproduction focus in detail on major plant organs—roots, stems, and leaves—and cover flowering, pollination, fruit development, and seed germination. Huegel even delves into the mysterious world of plant communication, exploring the messages conveyed to animals or other plants through chemical scents and hormones. With color illustrations, photographs, and real-life examples from his own gardening experiences, Huegel equips budding botanists, ecologists, and even the most novice gardeners with knowledge that will help them understand and foster plants of all types.

CRAIG N. HUEGEL is owner and operator of Hawthorn Hill Native Wildflowers and teaches biology at St. Petersburg College. He is the author of Native Florida Plants for Shady Landscapes, Native Wildflowers and Other Ground Covers for Florida Landscapes, and Native Plant Landscaping for Florida Wildlife. ALSO BY CR AIG H UEG EL Native Wildflowers and Other Ground Covers for Florida Landscapes Craig N. Huegel 352 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-3980-0 | Original Paper $29.95

Native Florida Plants for Shady Landscapes Craig N. Huegel 304 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-6059-0 | Original Paper $24.95

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Dancing with Merce Cunningham MARIANNE PREGER-SIMON A firsthand portrait of a mastermind of modern dance “Many dancers find that they understand better in retrospect what they had been part of. Few write with Preger-Simon’s blend of sensitivity and generosity.” —from the afterword by Alastair Macaulay, chief dance critic, New York Times “A cross between personal memoir and cultural history—an insider’s look at a pivotal moment in American dance history.”—Elizabeth Zimmer, dance critic, Village Voice “Charming and moving. A delightful memoir of a woman’s sixty-year relationship with perhaps the most important and innovative figure in dance in the second half of the twentieth century and a privileged introduction to the Merce Cunningham Dance Company.”—Jay Caplan, Amherst College

BIOGRAPHY/DANCE March 176 pp. | 6 x 9 | 74 b/w illus.

Credit: Ellen Augarten

ISBN 978-0-8130-6485-7 | Original Paper $19.95

MARIANNE PREGER-SIMON danced with the Merce Cunningham Dance Company in its founding years, from 1950 until 1958. She remained friends with Merce Cunningham until his death in 2009.

Dancing with Merce Cunningham is a buoyant, captivating memoir of a talented dancer’s lifelong friendship with one of the choreographic geniuses of our time. Marianne Preger-Simon’s story begins amid the explosion of artistic creativity that followed World War II. While immersed in the vibrant arts scene of postwar Paris during a college year abroad, Preger-Simon was so struck by the unconventional dance style of choreographer Merce Cunningham that she joined his classes in New York. She soon became an important member of his brand-new dance troupe—and a constant friend. Sharing her experiences in the Merce Cunningham Dance Company, PregerSimon offers a rare account of exactly how Cunningham taught and interacted with his students. She describes the puzzled reactions of audiences to the novel nonnarrative choreography of the company’s debut performances. She also portrays the relationships among the company’s dancers, designers, and musicians, many of whom—including John Cage, David Tudor, and Carolyn Brown—would become integral to the avant-garde arts movement, as she tells tales of their adventures and conversations touring across the United States in a VW Microbus. Finally, reflecting on her connection with Cunningham throughout the latter part of his career, Preger-Simon recalls warm moments that continued to characterize their enduring friendship. Her memoir is an intimate look at the early years of one of the most influential companies in modern American dance and the brilliance of its visionary leader.

OF RELATED INTE RE ST May O'Donnel Modern Dance Pioneer Marian Horosko 160 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-2857-6 | Paper $21.00

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So, You Want to Be a Ballet Dancer? Jennifer Carlynn Kronenberg Second Edition

184 pp. | 5 x 7 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-4480-4 | Paper $14.95


Broadway, Balanchine, and Beyond A Memoir

BETTIJANE SILLS WITH ELIZABETH MCPHERSON Inside the world of show business and dance “A behind-the-scenes glimpse into the fascinating and challenging world of the New York City Ballet under Balanchine. It is also a compelling portrait of a dancer’s career and a testament to the many places a love of dance can take you.” —Suzannah Friscia, former assistant editor, Dance Magazine and Pointe “A gift to everyone who cares about the professional and educational dance world. Sills provides intimate and poignant reflections about her youthful career on Broadway followed by years as a corps de ballet and soloist dancer with the New York City Ballet during renowned choreographer George Balanchine’s most prolific years.”—Myron Howard Nadel, coeditor of The Dance Experience: Insights into History, Culture, and Creativity In this memoir of a roller-coaster career on the New York stage, former actor and dancer Bettijane Sills offers a highly personal look at the art and practice of George Balanchine, one of ballet’s greatest choreographers, and the inner workings of his world-renowned company during its golden years. After getting her start on the stage as a child actor on Broadway, Bettijane Sills joined the New York City Ballet in 1961 as a member of the corps de ballet, working her way up to the level of soloist. During her years as a company dancer who remained outside the spotlight in which the principals stood, Sills experienced a side of the company that principal dancers did not see. She tells stories of taking classes with Balanchine, dancing in the original casts of some of his most iconic productions, and working with a number of the company’s most famous dancers. Winningly honest and intimate, Sills lets readers peek behind the curtains to see a world that most people have never experienced firsthand. She reveals mistakes she made, the unglamorous parts of tour life, jealousy among company members, and Balanchine’s complex relationships with women. She talks about Balanchine’s insistence on thinness in his dancers and how her own struggles with weight influenced her roles and contributed to the end of her dancing career. Now a professor of dance who has educated hundreds of students on Balanchine’s style and legacy, Sills reflects on the highs and lows of a career indelibly influenced by the bright lights of theater and by the man who shaped American ballet.

BIOGRAPHY/DANCE March 176 pp. | 6 x 9 | 49 b/w illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5625-8 | Original Paper $19.95 BETTIJANE SILLS is professor of dance at Purchase College, State University of New York. She danced with the New York City Ballet from 1961 to 1972, first as a corps member and later as a soloist. ELIZABETH MCPHERSON is associate professor in the Department of Theatre and Dance and coordinator of the BA and MFA in dance at Montclair State University.

Credit: Zoe Markwalter

OF REL ATED INTE RE ST Rebel on Pointe A Memoir of Ballet and Broadway Lee Wilson 224 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-6008-8 | Cloth $24.95

Holding On to the Air An Autobiography Suzanne Farrell with Toni Bentley 352 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-2593-3 | Paper $24.95

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Made in Florida Artists, Celebrities, Activists, Educators, and Other Icons in the Sunshine State

ART LEVY Wit and wisdom from 90 famous Floridians “Inspiring and compelling. These stories resonate with life lessons that we all should read and ponder: the importance of hard work, the value of rejection, and a genuine affection for the Sunshine State.”—Gary R. Mormino, author of Land of Sunshine, State of Dreams: A Social History of Modern Florida “Everyone in Florida who cares about the state's modern history and culture needs to read this book. Art Levy is a masterful interviewer and the people whose lives and thoughts he has chosen to highlight really come to life.”—Craig Pittman, author of Oh, Florida!: How America's Weirdest State Influences the Rest of the Country “An enjoyable compilation of profiles that weaves a colorful human tapestry and illuminates the contemporary history of one of America’s most diverse and wondrous states. Made in Florida is a must-read.”—Lynn Waddell, author of Fringe Florida: Travels among Mud Boggers, Furries, Ufologists, Nudists, and Other Lovers of Unconventional Lifestyles

INTERVIEWS/HISTORY April 306 pp. | 6 x 9 | 91 b/w photos

Credit: James Borchuck

ISBN 978-0-8130-5626-5 | Cloth $24.95

ART LEVY is an award-winning journalist. He is associate editor of Florida Trend magazine. He has also written for the St. Petersburg Times and the Sarasota Herald-Tribune.

“Reading these interviews is the armchair version of flitting from table to table at a dinner party filled with Florida’s most spectacular.”—Cathy Salustri, author of Backroads of Paradise: A Journey to Rediscover Old Florida Meet some of Florida’s most fascinating personalities in this entertaining kaleidoscope of interviews. Made in Florida showcases a colorful lineup of notable people who got their start in the state and who have helped make it the unique, diverse place it is today. Hear from Carl Hiaasen and Dave Barry about their weirdest writing inspirations. Discover why Shaquille O’Neal never complains. Find out what happened when Burt Reynolds went to Costco. Listen to Theresa Manuel’s experiences as one of the first black women to compete in the Olympics. Learn about the lives of Seminole Tribe elder Louise Gopher, pop art painter Romero Britto, NASA senior executive JoAnn Morgan, circus daredevil Bello Nock, football coach Steve Spurrier, state CFO Alex Sink, and Muhammad Ali’s “fight doctor” Ferdie Pacheco. These and other stars—many of whom rarely give such extensive interviews— talk family and work, joys and worries, failures and triumphs, dislikes and desires. Art Levy has thoughtfully selected their words from ten years of conversations. Each person tells a different story of Florida from a perspective all their own. Read on and get ready to laugh and lament, to be surprised and inspired.

OF RELATED INTE RE ST Son of Real Florida Stories from My Life Jeff Klinkenberg 248 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5673-9 | Cloth $24.95

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Fringe Florida Travels among Mud Boggers, Furries, Ufologists, Nudists, and Other Lovers of Unconventional Lifestyles Lynn Waddell 278 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-6470-3 | Paper $19.95


now in paperback Geologic History of Florida

Florida Weather and Climate

Major Events That Formed the Sunshine State

More Than Just Sunshine

ALBERT C. HINE “An excellent summary of [Florida’s] geologic history which is comprehensive and, at the same time, readable.” —Geological Quarterly “The story is important. . . . Florida citizens will gain a better understanding of their habitat, including impacts of natural processes such as sea-level rise and karst development, as well as an appreciation of the economic side of resource development.”—Southeastern Geology “Succeeds in providing a broad overview for educators and inquisitive non-scientists.”—Florida Geographer “Profusely illustrated with pictures, maps, and diagrams.”—Choice “Seven hundred million years of time go whizzing by in this beautifully illustrated account of Florida’s geologic history. For those curious about their natural surroundings, Albert Hine’s book will surely open a new window and a new appreciation for the complexity and beauty of nature in Florida.”—Orrin H. Pilkey, coauthor of Global Climate Change “Hine has provided a brief and readable account of the long, complex history of the geologic development that lies beneath the gentle, low topography of Florida.”—Paul Enos, University of Kansas In this complete geologic history of the Sunshine State, Albert Hine takes the reader on a journey that begins with the breaking apart of Pangea and ends with the emergence of south Florida and the Keys, explaining the shape and form of the state as we know it today. This book is an invaluable resource for geologists, students of earth history, and anyone interested in how the Sunshine State physically came to be.

JENNIFER M. COLLINS, ROBERT V. ROHLI, AND CHARLES H. PAXTON “A valuable introductory resource for any individual investigating Florida’s weather and weather systems.”—Choice “An outstanding explanation of Florida weather and climate processes and phenomena. A valuable read for all residents of the Sunshine State who spend time outdoors or on the water.”—Jason C. Senkbeil, University of Alabama “A unique and detailed overview of Florida weather as it relates to both small and large scale atmospheric circulations. A must read for those interested in what makes Florida’s weather so interesting.”—Steven Lazarus, Florida Institute of Technology With many maps, helpful diagrams, and clear explanations, this book is an illuminating and accessible guide to the conditions, forces, and processes behind Florida’s surprisingly varied and dynamic weather. In addition to revealing why severe weather systems and phenomena occur, the book reviews the procedures in place to track and measure these events and warn citizens in danger. The authors also narrate major weather incidents from Florida’s history. And after showing how climate has changed in the past, they look ahead to what further climate change would mean for the future. JENNIFER M. COLLINS is associate professor in the School of Geosciences at the University of South Florida. ROBERT V. ROHLI, professor at Louisiana State University, is coauthor of Louisiana Weather and Climate. CHARLES H. PAXTON is an American Meteorological Society Certified Consulting Meteorologist.

ALBERT C. HINE, professor emeritus of geological oceanography in the College of Marine Science at the University of South Florida, is coauthor of Sea Level Rise in Florida: Science, Impacts, and Options.

EARTH SCIENCES/GEOLOGY

NATURE/WEATHER

April 256 pp. | 8 1/2 x 11 | Illus.

April 264 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4421-7 | © 2013)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-5444-5 | © 2017)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6412-3 | Paper $29.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6428-4 | Paper $26.95s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE SS.U FL.EDU

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now in paperback Dixie’s Daughters

Dancing in Blackness

The United Daughters of the Confederacy and the Preservation of Confederate Culture

A Memoir

KAREN L. COX With a New Preface Southern Association for Women Historians Julia Cherry Spruill Prize “Highlights the central role the United Daughters of the Confederacy (UDC) played in creating and sustaining the myth of the Lost Cause in early-twentieth-century southern culture.”—Choice “This younger generation of white southern women was committed to the public vindication of their parent’s wartime experiences. They did this through a massive program of monument building, but as Cox astutely argues, they were even more effective in promoting a pro-Confederate interpretation of the Civil War.”—American Historical Review “Demonstrates the UDC’s many kinds of influence on generations of white southerners.”—Journal of American History “Cox . . . argues convincingly that it was women who, by the turn of the twentieth century, were the true keepers of the Confederate flame. . . . Her book is a valuable contribution to the historiography of the Lost Cause.”—Journal of Southern History “Emphasizes that women, not men, shaped the South’s memory of the war and thereby perpetuated a ‘Confederate culture.’”—Southern Cultures KAREN L. COX is professor of history at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. She is the author of Goat Castle: A True Story of Murder, Race, and the Gothic South and Dreaming of Dixie: How the South Was Created in American Popular Culture and is the editor of Destination Dixie: Tourism and Southern History.

HALIFU OSUMARE “Osumare has engaged with black dance as performer, choreographer, educator, arts administrator, researcher, and activist in the United States, Africa, and Europe, and through multiple careers. In this equal parts memoir, autoethnography, history, encyclopedic catalog, and sociocultural analysis, she traces her activities from the 1960s through the late 1990s, as she becomes a tenacious advocate for black dance. . . . An eclectic mélange.”—Library Journal “Explores the relationship between dance and culture from the perspective of someone who celebrated both, intertwined.”—Sacramento Bee “[Osumare] recounts four decades’ worth of poignant personal experiences using dance as a tool for social change and justice. . . . Her perspective on black dance in America will benefit the whole dance community.”—Dance Teacher “A must read for insight into a black artist’s personal and professional journey.”—Kariamu Welsh Asante, editor of African Dance: An Artistic, Historical and Philosophical Inquiry “An unapologetic, rapturous travelogue detailing life, love, and an abiding mission to further the place of black dance in global histories.”—Thomas F. DeFrantz, author of Dancing Revelations: Alvin Ailey’s Embodiment of African American Culture HALIFU OSUMARE, professor emerita of African American and African Studies at the University of California, Davis, is the author of The Hiplife in Ghana: West African Indigenization of Hip-Hop and The Africanist Aesthetic in Global Hip-Hop: Power Moves.

A volume in the series New Perspectives on the History of the South, edited by John David Smith

HISTORY

DANCE/BIOGRAPHY & AUTOBIOGRAPHY

March 280 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

March 352 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus.

(Replaces Paper ISBN 978-0-8130-2812-5 | © 2003)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-5661-6 | © 2018)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6413-0 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6432-1 | Paper $26.95s

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Arts of South Asia Cultures of Collecting

EDITED BY ALLYSA B. PEYTON AND KATHERINE ANNE PAUL “Provocative and timely. Focuses on the unwritten history of how South Asian objects came to exist in museum collections outside of South Asia. It is a story of progress, cosmopolitanism, and cultural exchange, in which East and West intermingle and enrich the general population’s understanding of the world’s cultural heritage.”—Risha Lee, former curator of exhibitions, Rubin Museum of Art “An important volume that explores the intentions behind several major early collections of South Asian art made for appreciation outside South Asia. The lively interplay of cultural interests and attitudes that are revealed, the ways these have changed over time, and the attention given here to some lesser-known collections and objects greatly enrich understanding of both South Asia and the world beyond its borders.”—Milo Cleveland Beach, author of The Imperial Image: Paintings for the Mughal Court This beautifully illustrated volume details how South Asian art has been acquired by public and private collectors in Europe and North America from the mid-nineteenth century onward. It highlights the various journeys and colonial legacies of artwork from Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri Lanka. Contributors explore British collecting practices during colonial rule in South Asia, when military officials and individuals associated with the East India Company transported various pieces to the Tower of London, the British Museum, and the Royal Ontario Museum. The authors tell the stories of private collectors including Chester Beatty, who bequeathed his entire library of miniature paintings and rare manuscripts to the people of Ireland; Ananda Coomaraswamy, who played an integral role in introducing Indian art to the West; and Nasli Heeramaneck, who became one of the world’s leading dealers in Asian arts and antiques. The essays in this volume also address the ethical and political dilemmas of displaying South Asian art for Western appreciation, and how repatriated works are often used as centerpieces of political exhibitionism rather than celebrated as recovered symbols of cultural heritage. Featuring archival materials and high-quality images of key pieces, Arts of South Asia offers an inside look at early collecting practices while addressing contemporary concerns about how artwork obtained under colonial rule should be displayed abroad.

ART/ASIAN/HISTORY/COLLECTIONS July 320 pp. | 10 x 12 | 151 color and 30 b/w illus. ISBN 978-1-68340-047-9 | Cloth $65.00s

ALLYSA B. PEYTON is assistant curator of Asian art at the Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art at the University of Florida. KATHERINE ANNE PAUL is curator of the arts of Asia at the Newark Museum. A volume in the David A. Cofrin Asian Art Manuscript Series, edited by Jason Steuber and Allysa B. Peyton ALSO FR OM TH E DAV ID A. CO F R IN A S IA N A R T MA NU SC R I P T S E R I E S Tōkaidō Texts and Tales Tōkaidō gojūsan tsui by Kuniyoshi, Hiroshige, and Kunisada Edited by Andreas Marks 216 pp. | 10 x 12 | Illus. ISBN 978-1-8130-6021-7 Cloth $80.00s

Arts of Korea Histories, Challenges, and Perspectives Edited by Jason Steuber and Allysa B. Peyton 424 pp. | 10 x 12 | Illus. ISBN 978-1-68340-000-4 | Cloth $60.00s

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Contemporary Challenges in Medical Education From Theory to Practice

EDITED BY ZAREEN ZAIDI, ERIC I. ROSENBERG, AND REBECCA J. BEYTH “Superb. A valuable reference tool for a wide range of topics that every medical educator should know about. A must-read for all medical school administrators, especially in areas of curriculum, student affairs, faculty affairs, ethics, and professionalism.”—Roberta E. Sonnino, former professor, Wayne State University School of Medicine

MEDICAL/EDUCATION & TRAINING June 288 pp. | 6 x 9 | 10 b/w illus., 7 tables ISBN 978-1-68340-074-5 | Printed Case $60.00s

While medical schools usually emphasize the teaching of advanced scientific fundamentals through a carefully planned, formal curriculum, few focus on the equally crucial “hidden curriculum” of professional attitudes, skills, and behaviors. This concise and practical guide helps teachers effectively prepare students for seldom discussed issues that arise daily in the practice of clinical medicine. In this volume, experienced clinician-educators offer real-world examples of various pedagogical and clinical scenarios, providing evidence- and theorybased approaches to managing them. They discuss topics including courage, humility, and empathy in medicine; failure and burnout; graceful self-promotion; positive role modeling; work ethics and attitudes; bedside manner; ethical and legal challenges in the era of electronic health records; and controversial subjects—such as gun ownership and abortion—and how to address them. Chapters also recommend ways to promote a culture of well-being in the learning environment, including strategies for dealing with microaggressions toward female and minority students and faculty. This volume is a valuable resource for frontline educators who wish to help learners navigate the transition from layperson to medical professional. ZAREEN ZAIDI is associate professor of medicine at the University of Florida. She is associate chief for faculty development in the Division of General Internal Medicine, director of longitudinal portfolios for the College of Medicine, and director of scholarship for the Department of Medicine. ERIC I. ROSENBERG is professor of medicine at the University of Florida and chief of the Division of General Internal Medicine. He also serves as associate chief medical officer for UF Health Shands Hospitals. REBECCA J. BEYTH is professor of medicine at the University of Florida and physician at UF Health Internal Medicine.

FR OM TH E UNIVERSIT Y OF F LO R IDA The Disease Detectives Unraveling How Viruses Go Viral Kris Hundley 20 pp. | 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 ISBN 978-1-942852-05-6 | Paper $5.95

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The Diabetes Epidemic Controlling, Curing, and Preventing Leonora LaPeter Anton 78 pp. | 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 ISBN 978-1-942852-11-7 | Paper $10.95


Global Garveyism EDITED BY RONALD J. STEPHENS AND ADAM EWING “This is, by far, the most comprehensive and illuminating book to date concerning the unique phenomenon that is Garveyism.”—Gerald Horne, author of The Apocalypse of Settler Colonialism: The Roots of Slavery, White Supremacy, and Capitalism in Seventeenth-Century North America and the Caribbean “Essential reading for anyone doing research on the gigantic figure and personality who is Marcus Mosiah Garvey.”—Judson L. Jeffries, editor of The Black Panther Party in a City Near You Arguing that the accomplishments of Jamaican activist Marcus Garvey and his followers have been marginalized in narratives of the black freedom struggle, this volume draws on decades of overlooked research to reveal the profound impact of Garvey’s post–World War I black nationalist philosophy around the world and across the twentieth century. These essays examine the influence of Garvey’s Universal Negro Improvement Association (UNIA) in Africa, Australia, North America, and the Caribbean. They highlight the poorly recognized work of many Garveyite women and show how the UNIA played a key role in shaping labor unions, political organizations, churches, and schools. They also trace the imprint of the movement on long-term developments such as decolonization in Africa and the Caribbean, the civil rights and Black Power movements in the United States, and the radical pan-African movement. Rejecting the idea that Garveyism was a brief and misguided phenomenon, this volume exposes its scope, significance, and endurance. Together, contributors assert that Garvey initiated the most important mass movement in the history of the African diaspora, and they urge readers to rethink the emergence of modern black politics with Garveyism at the center. RONALD J. STEPHENS, professor of interdisciplinary studies at Purdue University, is the author of Idlewild: The Rise, Decline, and Rebirth of a Unique African American Resort Town. ADAM EWING, assistant professor of African American studies at Virginia Commonwealth University, is the author of The Age of Garvey: How a Jamaican Activist Created a Mass Movement and Changed Global Black Politics.

Robert R. Church Jr. and the African American Political Struggle DARIUS J. YOUNG “An original portrait of a largely unheralded African American political and civil rights leader in the first half of the twentieth century. Young draws from an impressive range of primary and secondary sources to provide a much needed biography of this important figure.”—Elizabeth Gritter, author of River of Hope: Black Politics and the Memphis Freedom Movement, 1865–1954 “A meticulous and wellresearched biography that reintroduces us to a titan of the early civil rights struggle.”—Charles W. McKinney Jr., author of Greater Freedom: The Evolution of the Civil Rights Struggle in Wilson, North Carolina This volume highlights the little-known story of Robert R. Church Jr., the most prominent black Republican of the 1920s and 1930s. Tracing Church’s lifelong crusade to make race an important part of the national political conversation, Darius Young reveals how Church and other black leaders of this period were critical to the formative years of the civil rights struggle. A member of the black elite in Memphis, Tennessee, Church was a banker, political mobilizer, and civil rights advocate who worked to create opportunities for the black community despite the notorious Democrat E. H. “Boss” Crump’s hold over Memphis politics. Spurred by the belief that the vote was the most pragmatic path to full citizenship in the United States, Church founded the Lincoln League of America, which helped enfranchise thousands of black southerners. He was instrumental in establishing the NAACP throughout the South. At the height of his influence, Church served as an advisor for Presidents Harding and Coolidge, generating greater participation of and recognition for African Americans in the Republican Party. Church’s life and career offer a window into the incremental, behind-the-scenes victories of black voters and leaders during the Jim Crow era that set the foundation for the more nationally visible civil rights movement to follow. DARIUS J. YOUNG is associate professor of history at Florida A&M University.

HISTORY/AFRICAN AMERICAN

HISTORY/AFRICAN AMERICAN

March 352 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 8 b/w illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5621-0 | Printed Case $95.00s

March 176 pp. | 6 x 9 | 6 b/w photos ISBN 978-0-8130-5627-2 | Printed Case $80.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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United States Reconstruction across the Americas EDITED BY WILLIAM A. LINK “Provocative, insightful. Helps formulate the questions, approaches, and arguments that can break us out of nationalist lenses and begin to craft truly innovative histories of a crucial era in the history of the nation and of the world.”—Gregory P. Downs, author of After Appomattox: Military Occupation and the Ends of War “The essays in this book make important connections among discrete struggles for emancipation and self-government in the United States, Brazil, Cuba, Mexico, and Europe.”—Daniel B. Rood, author of The Reinvention of Atlantic Slavery: Technology, Labor, Race, and Capitalism in the Greater Caribbean

Florida and the 2016 Election of Donald J. Trump EDITED BY MATTHEW T. CORRIGAN AND MICHAEL BINDER “Shows how Florida has become a contested state for presidential politics and electoral votes in recent elections, focusing on how Donald Trump won Florida in 2016.”—Gregory L. Schneider, author of The Conservative Century: From Reaction to Revolution

“This volume convincingly pushes the historiography of Reconstruction outward and into its proper global context.”—Sven Beckert, author of Empire of Cotton: A Global History

“A fresh and comprehensive look at the role of Florida as an electoral battleground.”—Sean D. Foreman, coeditor of The Roads to Congress 2016: American Elections in a Divided Landscape

Historians have examined the American Civil War and its aftermath for more than a century, yet little work has situated this important era in a global context. Contributors to this volume open up ways of viewing Reconstruction not as an insular process but as an international phenomenon. Here, three leading international scholars explore how emancipation, nationhood and nationalism, and the spread of market capitalism—issues central to the period in the United States—were interwoven with global patterns of political, social, and economic change. Rafael Marquese explores the integrated trajectories of slavery in the United States and Brazil, tracing connections between the coffee and cotton economies of both countries. Don Doyle discusses how Mexico’s Maximilian regime harbored Confederate exiles after the war ended and posed the threat of a Confederate revival abroad. Edward Rugemer argues that Jamaica’s Morant Bay Rebellion alarmed American politicians and affected Reconstruction policies. This volume will start new discussions about how the Civil War reshaped the United States’s relationship to the world and how largescale international developments influenced the country’s transition from a slaveholding to a free society.

Showing how “chaos candidate” Donald Trump scored critical victories in Florida in an election cycle that defied conventional political wisdom, this volume offers surprising insights into the 2016 Republican primary and presidential election. Using historical and current election results, campaign spending numbers, United States Census data, and individual surveys, contributors find that Trump won rural and suburban voters that the Clinton campaign had ignored. They discover that early voting was less decisive than has been assumed; that the immigration issue may not have been as important to Hispanic voters as analysts believed; and that African American voter turnout was down significantly from 2012 despite the racially divisive nature of Trump’s campaign. Essays also include a breakdown of how the unpredictable voting patterns in Central Florida’s I-4 Corridor often determine which candidate takes the state. Florida’s clout should not be dismissed. The state awards more electoral votes than most, and its victor has gone on to claim the presidency in the last six elections. This volume forecasts the future of the most politically volatile state in the union and reveals emerging trends in the national political landscape.

WILLIAM A. LINK, Richard J. Milbauer Professor of History at the University of Florida, is the author or editor of several books, including Southern Crucible: The Making of an American Region and The American South and the Atlantic World.

MATTHEW T. CORRIGAN, professor of political science and public administration at the University of North Florida, is the author of several books, including Conservative Hurricane: How Jeb Bush Remade Florida and American Royalty: The Bush and Clinton Families and the Danger to the American Presidency. MICHAEL BINDER is associate professor of political science and public administration at the University of North Florida.

A volume in the series Frontiers of the American South, edited by William A. Link

HISTORY

POLITICAL SCIENCE/HISTORY

July 144 pp. | 6 x 9 | 7 b/w illus., table ISBN 978-0-8130-5641-8 | Printed Case $34.95s

March 192 pp. | 6 x 9 | 37 b/w illus., 18 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5623-4 | Printed Case $90.00s

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How the New Deal Built Florida Tourism

The Letters of George Long Brown

The Civilian Conservation Corps and State Parks

A Yankee Merchant on Florida’s Antebellum Frontier

DAVID J. NELSON

EDITED BY JAMES M. DENHAM AND KEITH L. HUNEYCUTT

“Weaving together the stories of private conservationists, state boosters, and New Dealers, Nelson captures a pivotal moment in the development of Florida as a tourist destination.”—Anthony J. Stanonis, author of Faith in Bikinis: Politics and Leisure in the Coastal South since the Civil War “A masterful account of the synergy that gave birth to the Florida State Parks system.”—Brian R. Rucker, author of Treasures of the Panhandle: A Journey through West Florida Countering the conventional narrative that Florida’s tourism industry suffered during the Great Depression, this book shows that the 1930s were, in reality, the starting point for much that characterizes modern Florida’s tourism. David Nelson argues that state and federal government programs designed to reboot the economy during this decade are crucial to understanding the state today. Nelson examines the impact of three connected initiatives—the federal New Deal, its Civilian Conservation Corps program (CCC), and the CCC’s creation of the Florida Park Service. He reveals that the CCC designed state parks to reinforce the popular image of Florida as a tropical, exotic, and safe paradise. The CCC often removed native flora and fauna, introduced exotic species, and created artificial landscapes. Nelson discusses how Florida business leaders benefitted from federally funded development and the ways residents and business owners rejected or supported the commercialization and shifting cultural identity of their state. A detailed look at a unique era in which the state government sponsored the tourism industry, helped commodify natural resources, and boosted mythical ideas of the “Real Florida” that endure today, this book makes the case that the creation of the Florida Park Service is the story of modern Florida. DAVID J. NELSON is professor of history at Abraham Baldwin Agricultural College at Bainbridge.

“An engaging series of commentaries and vignettes about life in Florida in the antebellum period. A must-read for understanding frontier Florida.”—James G. Cusick, author of The Other War of 1812: The Patriot War and the American Invasion of Spanish East Florida “The letters of George Long Brown, a New England merchant who plied his business in antebellum Florida, open up perspectives on business practices, social contexts, and Florida’s development during this period.”—Theresa Strouth Gaul, editor of To Marry an Indian: The Marriage of Harriett Gold and Elias Boudinot in Letters, 1823–1839 In 1840, twenty-three-year-old George Long Brown migrated from New Hampshire to north Florida, a region just emerging from the devastating effects of the Second Seminole War. This volume presents over seventy of Brown’s previously unpublished letters to illuminate day-to-day life in pre–Civil War Florida. Brown’s personal and business correspondence narrates his daily activities and his views on politics, labor practices, slavery, fundamentalist religion, and the local gossip. Having founded a successful mercantile establishment in Newnansville, Brown traveled the region as far as Savannah and Charleston, purchasing sea island cotton and other goods from plantations. He also bartered with locals and circulated among the judges, lawyers, and politicians of Alachua County. The Letters of George Long Brown provides an important eyewitness view of north Florida’s transformation from a subsistence and herding community to a market economy based on cotton, timber, and other crops, showing that these changes came about in part due to an increased reliance on slavery. Brown’s letters offer the first social and economic history of one of the most important yet little-known frontiers in the antebellum South. JAMES M. DENHAM is professor of history and director of the Lawton M. Chiles Jr. Center for Florida History at Florida Southern College. He is the author or editor of several books, including Fifty Years of Justice: A History of the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Florida. KEITH L. HUNEYCUTT is professor of English at Florida Southern College. Together, they are the coeditors of Echoes from a Distant Frontier: The Brown Sisters’ Correspondence from Antebellum Florida. A volume in the series Contested Boundaries, edited by Gene Allen Smith

HISTORY

HISTORY

May 312 pp. | 6 x 9 | 14 b/w illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5631-9 | Printed Case $85.00s

August 232 pp. | 6 x 9 | 26 b/w illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5638-8 | Printed Case $80.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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The Guerrilla Legacy of the Cuban Revolution

Captain Kidd’s Lost Ship

ANNA CLAYFIELD

FREDERICK H. HANSELMANN

“Highly original and comprehensive. Skillfully weaves together themes of duty, struggle against overwhelming obstacles, and cubanía to illustrate the profound roots of guerrillerismo in Cuban history.”—John M. Kirk, author of Healthcare without Borders: Understanding Cuban Medical Internationalism

“Carefully researched, and brilliantly studied, this account of the Quedagh Merchant and its notorious master, Captain William Kidd, looks beyond the romance and fiction to give us a true account of the man, the ship, and their times.”—James P. Delgado, coauthor of The Lost Submarines of Pearl Harbor

In this extensively researched book, Anna Clayfield challenges contemporary Western views on the militarization of Cuba. She argues that, while the pervasiveness of armed forces in revolutionary Cuba is hard to refute, it is the guerrilla legacy, ethos, and image—guerrillerismo—that has helped the Cuban revolutionary project survive. The veneration of the guerrilla fighter has been crucial to the political culture’s underdog mentality. Analyzing official discourse, including newspapers, history textbooks, army training manuals, the writings of Che Guevara, and the speeches of Fidel Castro, Clayfield examines how the Cuban government has promoted guerrilla motifs. She traces this rhetorical strategy from the beginnings of the Rebel Army in the 1950s and the implementation of Soviet-style management in the 1960s and 1970s, through the shifting ideologies of the 1980s and the instability of the 1990s Special Period, up to the present day. By weaving the guerrilla ethos into the fabric of Cuban identity, the government has garnered legitimacy for the political authority of former guerrilleros, even decades after the end of armed conflicts. The Guerrilla Legacy of the Cuban Revolution chronicles how guerrilla rhetoric has allowed the Revolution to adapt and transform over time while appearing to remain true to its founding principles. It also raises the question of just how long this discourse can sustain the Revolution when its leaders are no longer veterans of the sierra, those guerrillas who participated in the armed struggle that brought them to power so many years ago.

The Wreck of the Quedagh Merchant

The troubled chain of events involving Captain Kidd’s capture of the Quedagh Merchant and his eventual execution for piracy in 1701 are well known, but the exact location of the much sought-after ship remained a mystery for more than 300 years. In 2010, a team of underwater archaeologists confirmed that the sunken remains of the Quedgah Merchant had finally been found off the coast of the Dominican Republic. Kidd’s shipwreck reveals insights into life aboard a pirate ship, as well as the forces of world-scale economies in the seventeenth century. Using evidence from the site, Frederick Hanselmann deconstructs the tales of the nefarious captain, and what emerges is a true story of an adventurer and privateer contextualized by issues of economics, politics, empire, and individual ambition. The analysis takes in the site’s main features, wood samples from the hull, the hull’s construction, and mass spectrometry of sampled ballast stones. As Hanselmann unravels the mysteries surrounding the “Moorish” Quedagh Merchant, he finds linkages to world trade and the expansion of globalization in an extensive network connecting British, Indian, colonial American, and Armenian kings, emperors, lords, governors, merchants, sailors, and pirates. Captain Kidd’s Lost Ship also makes a powerful case for in situ preservation, demonstrating that the community-based approach used for the Quedagh Merchant shipwreck avoids the artificial divide between cultural and natural resources. Today, the site is accessible to the general public as a “Living Museum of the Sea” that preserves cannons, anchors, corals, and the history of one of the world’s most famous pirates. FREDERICK H. HANSELMANN is director of the Underwater Archaeology and Underwater Exploration programs at the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science at the University of Miami. He is coauthor of The Maritime Landscape of the Isthmus of Panamá.

ANNA CLAYFIELD is a lecturer in Spanish and Latin American studies at the University of Chester.

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

June 224 pp. | 6 x 9 | 8 b/w illus. ISBN 978-1-68340-089-9 | Printed Case $85.00s

August 224 pp. | 6 x 9 | 45 b/w illus., 4 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5622-7 | Printed Case $85.00s

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Archaeologies of Listening

Andean Ontologies

EDITED BY PETER R. SCHMIDT AND ALICE B. KEHOE

New Archaeological Perspectives

“Provides new insights on archaeological theory and practice. Through the lens of epistemic humility, it exemplifies a new approach to undertaking archaeological and anthropological work with indigenous and local communities.”—Claire Smith, editor of Encyclopedia of Global Archaeology “A timely book long overdue. It teaches us that without humility, patience, listening, and engaging local experts as teachers, leaders, collaborators, and equals, archaeology’s vision of unraveling the past will continue to be hamstrung.”—Chapurukha M. Kusimba, author of The Rise and Fall of Swahili States Archaeologists tend to rely on scientific methods to reconstruct past histories, an approach that can alienate local indigenous populations and limit the potential of archaeological research. Essays in this volume argue that listening to and learning from local and descendant communities is vital for interpreting the histories and heritage values of archaeological sites. Case studies from around the world demonstrate how a humanistic perspective with people-centric practice decolonizes the discipline by unlocking an intellectual space and collaborative role for indigenous people. These examples show how listening to oral traditions has opened up broader understandings of ancient rituals in Tanzania, earth mounds in Northern Australia, heritage meanings near the Sigiriya World Heritage Site in Sri Lanka, political/religious divisions in Northern Ireland, and the bitter legacy of nineteenth-century grave excavations in British Columbia. The value of cultural apprenticeship to those who have long-term relationships with the landscape is nearly forgotten today, contributors argue. This volume points the way to a reawakening of the core principles of anthropology in archaeology and heritage studies.

EDITED BY MARÍA CECILIA LOZADA AND HENRY TANTALEÁN “A wonderful book. We learn about a wide range of Andean worldviews, which the authors present through the lens of the ontological turn. Rich with detail and nuance, this volume offers past and present ways of living in the Andean cultural world.”—Christine A. Hastorf, coauthor of Heads of State: Icons, Power, and Politics in the Ancient and Modern Andes Andean Ontologies is a fascinating interdisciplinary investigation of how ancient Andean people understood their world and the nature of being. Exploring pre-Hispanic ideas of time, space, and the human body, these essays highlight a range of beliefs across the region’s different cultures, emphasizing the relational aspects of identity in Andean worldviews. This volume breaks new ground by bringing together an array of renowned specialists including anthropologists, bioarchaeologists, historians, linguists, ethnohistorians, and art historians to evaluate ancient Amerindian ideologies through different interpretive lenses. Many are local researchers from South American countries such as Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile, and Argentina, and this volume makes their work available to North American readers for the first time. Their essays are highly contextualized according to the territories and time periods studied. Instead of taking an external, outside-in approach, they prioritize internal and localized views that incorporate insights from today’s indigenous societies. This cutting-edge collection demonstrates the value of a multifaceted, holistic, inside-out approach to studying the pre-Columbian world. MARÍA CECILIA LOZADA, research associate in anthropology at the University of Chicago, is coeditor of Archaeological Human Remains: Legacies of Imperialism, Communism and Colonialism. HENRY TANTALEÁN, associate director of the Institute for the Advanced Study of Culture and the Environment at the University of South Florida, is the author of Peruvian Archaeology: A Critical History.

PETER R. SCHMIDT, professor emeritus of anthropology and African studies at the University of Florida, is the author of Community-Based Heritage in Africa: Unveiling Local Research and Development Initiatives. ALICE B. KEHOE, professor emeritus of anthropology at Marquette University, is the author of America before the European Invasions.

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

April 336 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 40 b/w photos, 11 maps ISBN 978-0-8130-5624-1 | Printed Case $100.00s

July 384 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 67 b/w illus., 2 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5637-1 | Printed Case $110.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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Mortuary and Bioarchaeological Perspectives on Bronze Age Arabia EDITED BY KIMBERLY D. WILLIAMS AND LESLEY A. GREGORICKA “A milestone in the study of mortuary practices in Arabia over several millennia of late prehistoric developments. It combines detailed archaeological insights of unique burial practices with a wealth of bioarchaeological data.”—Dušan Borić, author of Deathways at Lepenski Vir: Patterns in Mortuary Practice This volume brings together experts in archaeology and bioarchaeology to examine continuity and change in ancient Arabian mortuary practices. While most previous investigations have been limited geographically to Egypt and the Levant, this volume focuses on the lesser-studied southeastern Arabian Peninsula, showing what death and burial can reveal about the lifestyles of the region’s prehistoric communities. In case studies from Oman, the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, and Bahrain, contributors explore the transition from the earliest to the most complex mortuary monuments in the Bronze Age. They also look at broader changes in mortuary rituals from the Neolithic period through the late Pre-Islamic period, and they discuss sites that illustrate more nuanced shifts in burial practices between the Hafit and Umm an-Nar cultures. Specific topics include animal offerings, communal tombs, and ancient mobility and subsistence strategies. By using skeletal remains as a rich source of scientific data that complements studies of burial context, this volume represents an important turning point for mortuary research in the region. Its novel interdisciplinary and international perspective provides a synthesis of new ideas and interpretations that will guide future archaeological research in Arabia and beyond. KIMBERLY D. WILLIAMS is associate professor of anthropology at Temple University. LESLEY A. GREGORICKA is associate professor of anthropology at the University of South Alabama. A volume in the series Bioarchaeological Interpretations of the Human Past: Local, Regional, and Global Perspectives, edited by Clark Spencer Larsen

Historical Archaeology of the Revolutionary War Encampments of Washington’s Army EDITED BY COSIMO A. SGARLATA, DAVID G. ORR, AND BETHANY A. MORRISON “The first readily available consolidation of archaeological work done at Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, and Redding, Connecticut.”—Lawrence E. Babits, coeditor of From These Honored Dead: Historical Archaeology of the American Civil War This volume presents recent archaeological and ethnohistorical research on the encampments, trails, and support structures of the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War, illuminating the daily lives of soldiers, officers, and camp followers apart from the more well-known scenarios of military campaigns and battles. The research featured here includes previously unpublished findings from the winter encampments at Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, as well as work from sites in Redding, Connecticut, and Morristown, New Jersey. Topics range from excavations of a special dining cabin constructed for General George Washington to ballistic analysis of a target range established by General von Steuben. Contributors use experimental archaeology to learn how soldiers constructed their log hut quarters, and they reconstruct Rochambeau’s marching route through Connecticut on his way to help Washington defeat the British at Yorktown. They also describe the under-recognized roles of African descendants, Native peoples, and women who lived and worked at the camps. COSIMO A. SGARLATA is instructor of anthropology at Western Connecticut State University. DAVID G. ORR, professor emeritus of anthropology at Temple University, is coeditor of Huts and History: The Historical Archaeology of Military Encampment during the American Civil War. BETHANY A. MORRISON, instructor of anthropology at Western Connecticut State University, is coeditor of Lifeways in the Northern Maya Lowlands: New Approaches to Archaeology in the Yucatán Peninsula.

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

May 288 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 33 b/w illus., 5 tables ISBN 978-1-68340-079-0 | Printed Case $100.00s

July 288 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 49 b/w illus., 21 maps, 3 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5640-1 | Printed Case $100.00s

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Fort St. Joseph Revealed The Historical Archaeology of a Fur Trading Post

EDITED BY MICHAEL S. NASSANEY “Details over two decades of community archaeology at one of the most important French colonial forts of the Great Lakes region. Nassaney and his collaborators employ documentary and material perspectives to bring to life this strategic place, presenting new, thought-provoking information.”—Douglas C. Wilson, coeditor of Exploring Fort Vancouver “Provides thoughtful analysis of detailed data on a number of topics that will be invaluable for historical archaeologists working on similar sites.”—Elizabeth M. Scott, editor of Archaeological Perspectives on the French in the New World Fort St. Joseph Revealed is the first synthesis of archaeological and documentary data on one of the most important French colonial outposts in the western Great Lakes region. Located in what is now Michigan, Fort St. Joseph was home to a flourishing fur trade society from the 1680s to 1781. The site—lost for centuries—was discovered in 1998 by volume editor Michael Nassaney and his colleagues, who summarize their extensive excavations at the fort and surrounding areas in these essays. Contributors analyze material evidence including animal bones, lead seals, and smudge pits to reconstruct the foodways, architectural traditions, crafts, trade, and hide-processing methods of the fur trade. They discuss the complex relationship between the French traders and local Native populations, who relied on each other for survival and forged various links across their communities. Featuring a thought-provoking look at the award-winning public archaeology program at the site, this volume will inspire researchers with the potential of community-based service-learning initiatives that tap into the analytical power at the interface of history and archaeology. MICHAEL S. NASSANEY is professor of anthropology at Western Michigan University and principal investigator of the Fort St. Joseph Archaeological Project. He is the author of The Archaeology of the North American Fur Trade and coeditor of Interpretations of Native North American Life: Material Contributions to Ethnohistory.

The Historical Archaeology of Shadow and Intimate Economies EDITED BY JAMES A. NYMAN, KEVIN R. FOGLE, AND MARY C. BEAUDRY “Makes a significant new scholarly contribution to historical archaeologies of exchange by foregrounding intimate and alternative economic systems and the connections they inspire without distancing them from the processes of capitalism and globalization in which they operated.”—Krysta Ryzewski, coeditor of Contemporary Archaeology and the City: Creativity, Ruination, and Political Action “Innovative and inspiring. Essential reading for historical archaeologists and others with an interest in intimate and informal economies.”—James Symonds, editor of Table Settings: The Material Culture and Social Context of Dining, AD 1700–1900 Emphasizing the important social relationships that form between people who participate in small-scale economic transactions, contributors to this volume explore often-overlooked networks of intimate and shadow economies—terms used to describe trade that takes place outside formal market systems. Case studies from a variety of historical contexts around the world reveal the ways such transactions have created community and identity, subverted power relations, and helped people adopt new social realities. In Maine, woven baskets sold by Native American artisans to Euroamerican consumers have supported Native strategies for cultural survival and agency. Alcohol exchanged by Scandinavian merchants for furs and skins enabled their indigenous trading partners to expand social webs that contested colonialism. Slave households on Caribbean sugar plantations contain evidence for trade networks that extended far beyond the boundaries of individual plantations. From moonshiners in Appalachia to seal hunters in Antarctica, the examples in this volume show how historical archaeologists can use the concept of intimate economies to uncover deeply meaningful connections that exist beyond the traditional framework of global capitalism. JAMES A. NYMAN is a professional archaeologist based in New England. KEVIN R. FOGLE is instructor of anthropology at the University of South Carolina. MARY C. BEAUDRY is professor of archaeology, anthropology, and gastronomy at Boston University. Together, they are the editors of Beyond the Walls: New Perspectives on the Archaeology of Historical Households.

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

August 304 pp. | 6 x 9 | 58 b/w illus., 10 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5642-5 | Printed Case $90.00s

June 304 pp. | 6 x 9 | 42 b/w illus., 3 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5632-6 | Printed Case $95.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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Pre-Columbian Art of the Caribbean LAWRENCE WALDRON “A learned and detailed overview of Indigenous Caribbean art. A pleasure to read.”—Samuel M. Wilson, author of The Archaeology of the Caribbean “An important contribution to our understanding of how art was integrated into the fabric of culture, society, and daily life in the precolonial Caribbean. Waldron brings an art historical perspective to the full range of material culture output that most archaeologists consider part of the ritual or ceremonial sphere of pre-Columbian and contact-era cultures.”—Peter E. Siegel, coeditor of Protecting Heritage in the Caribbean Abundantly illustrated, this volume is a pioneering survey of the ancient art of the entire Caribbean region. While previous studies have focused on the Greater Antilles—Cuba, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, and Jamaica—this is the first book to also include the islands of the eastern Caribbean and their ties to pre-Columbian Venezuela. And while prior art historical research has overwhelmingly emphasized the colonial period on, this ambitious overview traces 4,000 years of the region’s early Indigenous heritage before the Spanish conquest. Lawrence Waldron examines ceramics, ritual spaces, sculpture, and personal adornment from the very early Saladoid era to the later, better-known Taíno period. Analyzing the symbolism, aesthetics, and cultural contexts of objects including ceremonial pots, rock art, stone effigy belts, and jewelry, he illuminates continuities and innovations in imagery and ideology across time and space. He draws attention to the legacies of Amerindian visual and material culture in the architecture and furniture of the present-day Caribbean, arguing that the region’s ancient art history is rich and worthy of attention. LAWRENCE WALDRON, instructor of art history at the City University of New York, is the author of Handbook of Ceramic Animal Symbols in the Ancient Lesser Antilles. A volume in the Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series

Iconography and Wetsite Archaeology of Florida’s Watery Realms EDITED BY RYAN WHEELER AND JOANNA OSTAPKOWICZ “Illustrates the value of revisiting legacy collections, some of which were recovered decades ago, further exemplifying the relevance of museum collections in current archaeological inquiry.”—Ann S. Cordell, coauthor of Archaeology of Northern Florida, A.D. 200–900: The McKeithen Weeden Island Culture “Presents some of the first successful approaches to linking Florida’s underwater and terrestrial archaeological records.”—Asa R. Randall, author of Constructing Histories: Archaic Freshwater Shell Mounds and Social Landscapes of the St. Johns River, Florida Beginning with Frank Hamilton Cushing’s famous excavations at Key Marco in 1896, a large and diverse collection of animal carvings, dugout canoes, and other wooden objects has been uncovered from Florida’s watery landscapes. Iconography and Wetsite Archaeology of Florida’s Watery Realms explores new discoveries and reexamines existing artifacts to reveal the influential role of water in the daily lives of Florida’s early inhabitants. Among other topics, contributors compare anthropomorphic wooden carvings such as the Key Marco cat statuette to figures found elsewhere in the Southeast. They use ethnographic data to argue that Newnans Lake was once an intersection between major watersheds and that the more than 100 canoes unearthed there likely facilitated travel throughout the peninsula. Other sites discussed include Fort Center, Chassahowitzka Springs, Weedon Island Preserve, Pineland, and Hontoon Island. Essays address the challenges of excavating and preserving perishable artifacts from waterlogged sites, especially those in saltwater environments, and highlight the value of revisiting museum collections to ask new questions and employ new analytical techniques. This volume demonstrates that, despite the difficulties faced by archaeologists working with saturated deposits, these sites are vital for understanding Florida’s prehistory. RYAN WHEELER, director of the Robert S. Peabody Institute of Archaeology in Andover, Massachusetts, is coeditor of Glory, Trouble, and Renaissance at the Robert S. Peabody Museum of Archaeology. JOANNA OSTAPKOWICZ is research associate in Caribbean archaeology at the University of Oxford. A volume in the Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series

ART/CARIBBEAN & LATIN AMERICAN/ARCHAEOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

March 480 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 25 color and 114 b/w photos, 3 maps ISBN 978-1-68340-054-7 | Printed Case $125.00s

May 208 pp. | 6 x 9 | 51 b/w illus, 6 maps, 3 tables ISBN 978-1-68340-078-3 | Printed Case $90.00s

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New Directions in the Search Cahokia in Context Hegemony and Diaspora for the First Floridians EDITED BY DAVID K. THULMAN AND ERVAN G. GARRISON “Makes the convincing case that the challenges of researching Florida’s submerged history are not insurmountable and that the insights gained could transform our understanding of the early cultures of Florida and the broader North American Southeast.”—Asa R. Randall, author of Constructing Histories: Archaic Freshwater Shell Mounds and Social Landscapes of the St. Johns River, Florida Presenting the most current research and thinking on prehistoric archaeology in the Southeast, this volume reexamines some of Florida’s most important Paleoindian sites and discusses emerging technologies and methods that are necessary knowledge for archaeologists working in the region today. Using new analytical methods, contributors offer fresh perspectives on sites including Old Vero, Guest Mammoth, Page-Ladson, and Ray Hole Spring. They discuss the role of hydrology—rivers, springs, and coastal plain drainages—in the history of Florida’s earliest inhabitants. They address both the research challenges and the unique preservation capacity of the state’s many underwater sites, suggesting solutions for analyzing corroded lithic artifacts and submerged midden deposits. Looking toward future research, archaeologists discuss strategies for finding additional pre-Clovis and Clovis-era sites offshore on the southeastern continental shelf. The search is important, these essays show, because Florida’s prehistoric sites hold critical data for the debate over the nature and timing of the first human colonization of the Western Hemisphere. DAVID K. THULMAN is professorial lecturer of anthropology at George Washington University and president of the Archaeological Research Cooperative, Inc. ERVAN G. GARRISON, professor of anthropology and geology at the University of Georgia, is the author of Techniques in Archaeological Geology. A volume in the Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series

EDITED BY CHARLES H. MCNUTT AND RYAN M. PARISH “Impressive. Provides perspective on the interconnectedness of Cahokia with regional cultures, the evidence for (or against) this connection in specific areas, and the hows and whys of Cahokian influence on shaping regional cultures. There is no other comparable work.”—Lynne P. Sullivan, coeditor of Mississippian Mortuary Practices: Beyond Hierarchy and the Representationist Perspective “This volume synthesizes information regarding possible contacts— direct or indirect—with Cahokia and offers several hypotheses about how those contacts may have occurred and what evidence the archaeological record offers.”—Mary Vermilion, Saint Louis University At its height between AD 1050 and 1275, the city of Cahokia was the largest settlement of the Mississippian culture, acting as an important trade center and pilgrimage site. While the influence of Cahokian culture on the development of monumental architecture, maizebased subsistence practices, and economic complexity throughout North America is undisputed, new research in this volume reveals a landscape of influence of the regions that had and may not have had a relationship with Cahokia. Contributors find evidence for Cahokia’s hegemony—its social, cultural, ideological, and economic influence—in artifacts, burial practices, and religious iconography uncovered at far-flung sites across the Eastern Woodlands. Case studies include Kincaid in the Ohio River Valley, Schild in the Illinois River Valley, Shiloh in Tennessee, and Aztalan in Wisconsin. These essays also show how, with Cahokia’s abandonment, the diaspora occurred via the Mississippi River and extended the culture’s impact southward. Cahokia in Context demonstrates that the city’s cultural developments during its heyday and the impact of its demise produced profound and lasting effects on many regional cultures. This close look at Cahokia’s influence offers new insights into the movement of people and ideas in prehistoric America, and it honors the final contributions of Charles McNutt, one of the most respected scholars in southeastern archaeology. CHARLES H. MCNUTT (1928–2017) was professor emeritus of anthropology at the University of Memphis and the editor of Prehistory of the Central Mississippi Valley. RYAN M. PARISH is assistant professor of archaeology at the University of Memphis. A volume in the Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

June 304 pp. | 6 x 9 | 45 b/w illus., 12 tables ISBN 978-1-68340-073-8 | Printed Case $95.00s

August 544 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | 109 b/w illus. | 11 tables ISBN 978-1-68340-082-0 | Printed Case $100.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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The Market for Mesoamerica Maya Salt Works Reflections on the Sale of Pre-Columbian Antiquities

HEATHER MCKILLOP

EDITED BY CARA G. TREMAIN AND DONNA YATES

“A pathbreaking volume on pre-Columbian Maya salt manufacture and trade.”—Jeremy A. Sabloff, author of Archaeology Matters: Action Archaeology in the Modern World

“More than ever, the illicit trafficking and marketing of antiquities is putting at risk the preservation and valorization of cultural heritage. Addressing such relevant issues in the cultural context of Mesoamerica, this book provides fresh insights for understanding illegal or debatable treatment of cultural heritage.”—Davide Domenici, author of The Aztecs: History and Treasures of an Ancient Civilization This timely volume explores past, current, and future policies and trends concerning the sales of artifacts from pre-Columbian Mesoamerica, which are among the most popular items on the international antiquities market. Informed by the fields of anthropology, economics, law, and criminology, contributors critically analyze past practices of research and collecting in Central American countries. They assess the circulation of looted and forged artifacts on the art market and in museums and examine government and institutional policies aimed at fighting trafficking. They also ask if and how scholars can use materials removed from their context to interpret the past. The theft of cultural heritage items from their places of origin is a topic of intense contemporary discussion, and The Market for Mesoamerica updates our knowledge of this issue by presenting undocumented and illicit antiquities within a regional and global context. Through discussion of transparency, accountability, and ethical practice, this volume ultimately considers how antiquities can be preserved and studied through effective policy and professional practice. CARA G. TREMAIN is instructor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Langara College. DONNA YATES is lecturer in antiquities trafficking and art crime at the Scottish Centre for Crime and Justice Research at the University of Glasgow. A volume in the series Maya Studies, edited by Diane Z. Chase and Arlen F. Chase

“The discovery of coastal salt production sites opens a new and nuanced window into the complexity of ancient Maya economics. McKillop’s methodological innovations create new opportunities for discovery along the entirety of the Central American coasts.”—Thomas H. Guderjan, coeditor of The Value of Things: Prehistoric to Contemporary Commodities in the Maya Region In Maya Salt Works, Heather McKillop details her archaeological team’s groundbreaking discovery of a unique and massive salt production complex submerged in a lagoon in southern Belize. Exploring the organization of production and trade at the Paynes Creek Salt Works, McKillop offers a fascinating new look at the role of salt in the ancient Maya economy. McKillop maps over 4,042 wooden posts and wedges, the first known wooden structures preserved underwater from the Classic period, describing new methods of underwater archaeology developed specifically for this shallow maritime setting. She explains the technology of salt production, examining fragments of briquetage—the pots that boiled brine over fires in the kitchens. McKillop theorizes that different households operated salt kitchens and distributed their goods via canoe to sell at marketplaces at nearby inland cities. By evaluating the scale, concentration, intensity, and context of the Paynes Creek Salt Works, McKillop provides a model for interpreting existing salt works sites as well as future discoveries along the Yucatan Peninsula. HEATHER MCKILLOP is the Thomas and Lillian Landrum Alumni Professor in the Department of Geography and Anthropology at Louisiana State University. She is the author of The Ancient Maya: New Perspectives; In Search of Maya Sea Traders; and Salt: White Gold of the Ancient Maya. A volume in the series Maya Studies, edited by Diane Z. Chase and Arlen F. Chase

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

August 240 pp. | 6 x 9 | 31 b/w illus., 3 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5644-9 | Printed Case $90.00s

May 288 pp. | 6 x 9 | 81 b/w illus., 18 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5633-3 | Printed Case $95.00s

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The Archaeology of Prostitution and Clandestine Pursuits

The Archaeology of Northern Slavery and Freedom

REBECCA YAMIN AND DONNA J. SEIFERT

JAMES A. DELLE

“A compelling and insightful analysis of unconventional and clandestine pursuits in nineteenth-century America. This work assesses individual agency within specific social, political, and economic contexts and illustrates that ‘free will’ is always constrained in some way.”—Deborah L. Rotman, author of The Archaeology of Gender in Historic America

“Shatters the myth that slavery was only a fact of life in the American South and in the Caribbean and charts an important direction for continued research.”—Charles E. Orser Jr., author of The Archaeology of Race and Racialization in Historic America

The Archaeology of Prostitution and Clandestine Pursuits synthesizes case studies from various nineteenth-century sites where material culture reveals evidence of prostitution, including a brothel in Five Points, New York City’s most notorious neighborhood, and parlor houses a few blocks from the White House and Capitol Hill. Rebecca Yamin and Donna Seifert also examine brothels in the American West—in frontier sites and mining camps in Sandpoint, Idaho; Prescott, Arizona; and Fargo, North Dakota; and in urban Los Angeles. The artifact assemblages found at these sites often contradict written records, allowing archaeologists to construct a more realistic and complicated picture of daily life for working-class women involved in commercial sex. Recognizing the agency involved in practicing a profession that has never been considered respectable, even when it wasn’t outright illegal, Yamin and Seifert also look at the agency of other individuals who participated in illicit activities. Some defied society in public— drinking on the job or smuggling—while others acted in private— scratching messages in window panes or hiding caches of magical artifacts. The authors demonstrate the various ways disempowered groups—including immigrants, African Americans, women, and the poor—wielded autonomy while constrained by cultural norms. They also consider similar, contemporary expressions of agency, with particular attention to ongoing arguments surrounding the legalization of prostitution. Juxtaposing today’s debates alongside the clandestine pursuits of the past reveals how dominant moral standards determine what individual choices are publicly permissible. REBECCA YAMIN, retired senior associate and principal archaeologist at John Milner Associates, is the author of Digging in the City of Brotherly Love: Stories from Philadelphia Archaeology. DONNA J. SEIFERT, retired senior associate and principal archaeologist at John Milner Associates, is former president of the Society for Historical Archaeology. A volume in the series the American Experience in Archaeological Perspective, edited by Michael S. Nassaney

“Brings vital stories of slavery and freedom to light.”—Christopher N. Matthews, coeditor of The Archaeology of Race in the Northeast Investigating what life was like for African Americans north of the Mason-Dixon Line during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, James Delle presents the first overview of archaeological research on the topic in this book, debunking the notion that the “free” states of the Northeast truly offered freedom and safety for African Americans. Excavations at cities including New York and Philadelphia reveal that slavery was a crucial part of the expansion of urban life as late as the 1840s. The case studies in this book also show that enslaved African-descended people frequently staffed suburban manor houses and agricultural plantations. Moreover, for free blacks, racist laws such as the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 limited the experience of freedom in the region. Delle explains how members of the African diaspora created rural communities of their own and worked in active resistance against the institution of slavery. Delle shows that archaeology can challenge dominant historical narratives by recovering material artifacts that express the agency of their makers and users, many of whom were written out of the documentary record. Emphasizing that race-based slavery began in the Northeast and persisted there for nearly two centuries, this book corrects histories that have been whitewashed and forgotten. JAMES A. DELLE, associate provost for academic administration at Millersville University, is coeditor of Archaeologies of Slavery and Freedom in the Caribbean: Exploring the Spaces in Between and Out of Many, One People: The Historical Archaeology of Colonial Jamaica. A volume in the series the American Experience in Archaeological Perspective, edited by Michael S. Nassaney

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

August 208 pp. | 6 x 9 | 29 b/w illustrations ISBN 978-0-8130-5645-6 | Printed Case $85.00s

July 256 pp. | 6 x 9 | 48 b/w illus., 5 maps, 3 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5636-4 | Printed Case $80.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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The Archaeology of Removal Affective Materialities Reorienting the Body in Modernist in North America EDITED BY TERRANCE WEIK “A unique collection that does a wonderful job of presenting diverse human experiences of removals while demonstrating the multidisciplinary strengths of historical archaeology.”—Allison Manfra McGovern, coeditor of The Archaeology of Race in the Northeast “Provides a number of case studies that show how the concept of ‘removal’ is widely applicable across many time periods and many cultural groups, including contemporary societies.”—Mark R. Schurr, University of Notre Dame Exploring a wide range of settings and circumstances in which individuals or groups of people have been forced to move from one geographical location to another, the case studies in this volume demonstrate what archaeology can reveal about the agents, causes, processes, and effects of human removal. Contributors focus on material culture and the built environment at colonial villages, frontier farms, industrial complexes, natural disaster areas, and other sites of removal dating from the colonization of North America to the present. They investigate topics including the link between mapmaking and the relocation of Mississippi Chickasaw people to Oklahoma; the establishment of the National Park Service and the displacement of Appalachian mountain communities; and the creation of neighborhoods as a way to maintain cultural identities by occupants of Japanese-American internment camps during World War II. The archaeologists in this volume broaden our understanding of displacement by identifying parallels with removal experiences occurring today. As they shed light on ongoing global problems of removal, these case studies point to ways descendants, victims, and indigenous people have sought and continue to seek social justice. TERRANCE WEIK, associate professor of anthropology at the University of South Carolina, is the author of The Archaeology of Antislavery Resistance.

Literature

EDITED BY KARA WATTS, MOLLY VOLANTH HALL, AND ROBIN HACKETT “A dynamic reexamination of what modernist representations of the self can teach us about the way culture has defined which bodies ‘matter’ and how modern artists resist those boundaries by depicting the body as a creative site of trans-corporeality.”—Kelly Sultzbach, author of Ecocriticism in the Modernist Imagination: Forster, Woolf, and Auden Affective Materialities breaks ground by reexamining modernist theorizations of the body, opening up artistic, political, and ethical possibilities at the intersection of affect theory and ecocriticism, two recent directions in literary studies not typically brought into conversation. Modernist creativity, the volume proposes, may return to us notions of the feeling, material body that contemporary scholarship has lost touch with, bodies that suggest alternative relations to others and to the world. Contributors argue that modernist writers frequently bridge the dichotomy between body and world by portraying bodies that merge with or are re-created by their surroundings into an amalgam of self and place. Chapters focus on this treatment of the body through works by canonical modernists including William Carlos Williams, Virginia Woolf, and E. M. Forster, alongside lesser-studied writers Janet Frame, Herbert Read, and Nella Larsen. Showing the ways the body in literature can be a lens for understanding the fluidities of race, gender, and sexuality, as well as species and subjectivity, this volume maps the connections among modernist aesthetics, histories of the twentieth-century body, and the concerns of modernism that can also speak to urgent concerns of today. KARA WATTS is instructor of English at the University of Rhode Island. MOLLY VOLANTH HALL is a graduate fellow at the University of Rhode Island. ROBIN HACKETT, associate professor of English and women's studies at the University of New Hampshire, is the author of Sapphic Primitivism: Productions of Race, Class, and Sexuality in Key Works of Modern Fiction.

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

LITERARY CRITICISM/MODERN

August 256 pp. | 6 x 9 | 34 b/w illus., 4 tables ISBN 978-0-8130-5639-5 | Printed Case $95.00s

April 240 pp. | 6 x 9 | 7 b/w illus. ISBN 978-0-8130-5628-9 | Printed Case $85.00s

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Shaping Identity in Medieval Mina Loy’s Critical French Literature Modernism The Other Within

EDITED BY ADRIAN P. TUDOR AND KRISTIN L. BURR “Maps out new territory that offers an in-depth investigation of a crucial aspect of medieval literature.”—Matilda Tomaryn Bruckner, author of Chrétien Continued: A Study of the “Conte du Graal” and Its Verse Continuations Contributors to this collection consider the multiplicity and instability of medieval French literary identity, arguing that it is fluid and represented in many different ways. Inherently unstable, identity is created, re-created, adopted, refused, imposed, and self-imposed. Additionally, taken together the essays posit that an individual may identify with a group, existing within it, and yet remain foreign to it. One of the most prominent examples of this device occurs in the Conte du Graal by Chrétien de Troyes, who is often credited as the inventor of the modern novel. The tale opens with the hero, Perceval, hunting alone in the forest, lost in his own pursuits and his own thoughts. His “alone-ness” and self-absorption are obvious as he moves toward an integration into society. When he emerges from the forest, he is both accepted and yet even more “different.” The focal point of the book is identity in flux, regardless of whether the individual is part of a community or not. This illustrates the breadth of perspectives from which one may view the “other” within oneself. The essays examine the complexity of the notion of self through a wide range of lenses, from marginal characters to gender to questions of voice and naming. The works analyzed span genres— epic, romance, lyric poetry, hagiography, fabliaux—and historical periods—dating from the twelfth century to the late Middle Ages. ADRIAN P. TUDOR is senior lecturer in French in the School of Histories, Languages and Cultures at the University of Hull. He has authored and coedited numerous books, including Grant Risee? The Medieval Comic Presence. KRISTIN L. BURR is professor in the Department of Modern and Classical Languages at Saint Joseph’s University. She is coeditor of The Old French Fabliaux: Essays on Comedy and Context.

LAURA SCURIATTI “The first book to fully explore the Italian context for Loy’s modernism as well as her thinking around questions of sexual and feminist politics.” —Suzanne Hobson, author of Angels of Modernism: Religion, Culture, Aesthetics 1910–1960 “This study will be of critical importance in studies of Mina Loy and, more broadly, in efforts to reconsider and retheorize the historical avant-garde, especially through considerations of gender, cross-arts interactions, and Italian modern culture.”—Linda A. Kinnahan, author of Mina Loy, Twentieth-Century Photography, and Contemporary Women Poets This book provides a fresh assessment of the works of Britishborn poet and painter Mina Loy. Laura Scuriatti shows how Loy’s “eccentric” writing and art celebrate ideas and aesthetics central to the modernist movement while simultaneously critiquing them, resulting in a continually self-reflexive and detached stance that Scuriatti terms “critical modernism.” Drawing on neglected archival material, Scuriatti illuminates the often-overlooked influence of Loy’s time spent amid Italian avantgarde culture. In particular, she considers Loy’s assessment of the nature of genius and sexual identity as defined by philosopher Otto Weininger and in Lacerba, a magazine founded by Futurist leader Giovanni Papini. She also investigates Loy’s reflections on the artistic masterpiece in relation to the world of commodities; explores the dialogic nature of the self in Loy’s autobiographical projects; and shows how Loy used her “eccentric” stance as a political position, especially in her later career in the United States. Offering new insights into Loy’s feminism and tracing the writer’s lifelong exploration of themes such as authorship, art, identity, genius, and cosmopolitanism, this volume prompts readers to rethink the place, value, and function of key modernist concepts through the critical spaces created by Loy’s texts. LAURA SCURIATTI, professor of English and comparative literature at Bard College Berlin, is coeditor of The Exhibit in the Text: Museological Practices of Literature.

LITERARY CRITICISM/MEDIEVAL

LITERARY CRITICISM/MODERN

August 176 pp. | 6 x 9 | 1 table ISBN 978-0-8130-5643-2 | Printed Case $80.00s

May 320 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 ISBN 978-0-8130-5630-2 | Printed Case $85.00s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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now in paperback Edible Insects and Human Evolution

Disease and Discrimination

JULIE J. LESNIK

Poverty and Pestilence in Colonial Atlantic America

“An original and satisfying synthesis on the evolution of the human diet that draws from all the relevant fields of the natural and social sciences.” —W. C. McGrew, author of The Cultured Chimpanzee: Reflections on Cultural Primatology “Engaging. Argues most convincingly that insects were an important food source during human evolution.”—Margaret J. Schoeninger, University of California, San Diego Researchers who study ancient human diets tend to focus on meat eating, since the practice of butchery is very apparent in the archaeological record. In this volume, Julie Lesnik highlights a different food source, tracing evidence that humans and their hominin ancestors also consumed insects throughout the entire course of human evolution. Lesnik combines primatology, sociocultural anthropology, reproductive physiology, and paleoanthropology to examine the role of insects in the diets of hunter-gatherers and our nonhuman primate cousins. Tying together ancient history with our modern lives, Lesnik points out that insects are highly nutritious and a very sustainable protein alternative. She believes that if we accept that edible insects are a part of the human legacy, we may have new conversations about what is good to eat—both in past diets and for the future of food. JULIE J. LESNIK is assistant professor of anthropology at Wayne State University.

DALE L. HUTCHINSON Choice Outstanding Academic Title

“A skillfully crafted social history of disease that fully comprehends the factors leading to epidemics and will challenge the way historians and historical archaeologists think about the consequences of conflict and contact in colonial America.” —Historical Archaeology “Reveals how crucial context is in the production of variable health outcomes in human populations. . . . An excellent example of the holistic nature of anthropology and how it produces a richer understanding of phenomena than is possible if we attend only to each individual contributing factor in isolation.” —American Antiquity “Hutchinson dismantles narratives of disease that portray early America as a place in which all were equally susceptible to pathogens. He argues instead for the importance of context—social, political, economic, and ecological—in properly understanding the nature of disease.”—H-Net Reviews DALE L. HUTCHINSON is professor and associate chair of the Department of Anthropology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He is the author of Foraging, Farming, and Coastal Biocultural Adaptation in Late Prehistoric North Carolina and Bioarchaeology of the Florida Gulf Coast: Adaptation, Conflict, and Change.

Mythic Frontiers Remembering, Forgetting, and Profiting with Cultural Heritage Tourism

DANIEL R. MAHER “Calls for a transformation in the way cultural heritage sites present the history of the American West— one that reflects a broader, more complicated, and inclusive vision of the past.”—Journal of Anthropological Research “Drops the ‘protective cloak of heritage’ from the thousands of historical sites that profit from celebrating American manifest destiny. . . . From start to finish, Maher pairs the frontier complex and reality in ways that move beyond myth busting and instead ties both to changes in national discourse and the development of the tourist economy in the West.” —American Indian Quarterly “Impressive. . . . Warns of the dangers of reformulating frontier history into ‘mythic’ tales that carry forth historical inaccuracies and varieties of power inequality.”—Journal of American Folklore “Contributes meaningfully to the ongoing discussion of how Americans display and consume their complicated past.”—Journal of Southern History “A fascinating and finely detailed examination of the construction and perpetuation of . . . the ‘frontier complex’ at the Fort Smith, Arkansas historic site.”—Western Historical Quarterly DANIEL R. MAHER is associate professor of anthropology at the University of Arkansas– Fort Smith. A volume in the series Cultural Heritage Studies, edited by Paul A. Shackel

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

March 208 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

April 304 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus.

March 312 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-5699-9 | © 2018)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6269-3 | © 2016)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6253-2 | © 2016)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6431-4 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6434-5 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6418-5 | Paper $24.95s

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now in paperback The Archaeology of Citizenship STACEY LYNN CAMP “This interesting book examines consumer choices evident in the archeological record to highlight the dynamic nature of U.S. citizenship.” —Choice “Anchored by [Camp’s] research on both Mexican and Japanese immigrants, this book sets out an ambitious new program of study for historical archaeologists—that of citizenship.”—American Antiquity “Camp does an excellent job of exploring the theoretical nuances surrounding citizenship, linking them to the kinds of data archaeologists collect, and explaining why it all matters. Of crucial importance, Camp advocates strongly for an activist approach to archaeology that demonstrates its contemporary relevance.”—North American Archaeologist “Focuses on the lives of powerless and marginalized peoples who remain outside the attention of conventional scholarship.”—Journal of American Studies “A thought-provoking consideration of the homogeneity and heterogeneity of the historical archaeological record, and the ways it can be used to investigate the imposition or adoption of particular cultural values and expression.” —Illinois Archaeology STACEY LYNN CAMP is associate professor of anthropology at the University of Idaho– Moscow. A volume in the series the American Experience in Archaeological Perspective, edited by Michael S. Nassaney

Beyond the Walls

The Archaeology and Historical Ecology of Small Scale Economies

New Perspectives on the Archaeology of Historical Households

EDITED BY VICTOR D. THOMPSON AND JAMES C. WAGGONER JR.

EDITED BY KEVIN R. FOGLE, JAMES A. NYMAN, AND MARY C. BEAUDRY “Emphasize[s] the ways that intensive study of places where people lived, the activities they engaged in, and the material culture they used and discarded, sheds light on social relations, economic differences, and other social and historical processes. . . . An effective argument for the continued study of households by archaeologists.”—Choice “Provides new and relevant theoretical perspectives and specific case studies for archaeologists conducting research related to household archaeology. Essential for both students and professionals.”—Mark D. Groover, author of The Archaeology of North American Farmsteads “Beyond the Walls crosscut time and space to consider the interrelationships between households and the wider regional and global networks in which their residents were enmeshed, presenting new insights relating to identity, consumerism, and modernity.”— Barbara J. Heath, coeditor of Jefferson’s Poplar Forest: Unearthing a Virginia Plantation KEVIN R. FOGLE is instructor of anthropology at the University of South Carolina. JAMES A. NYMAN is a professional archaeologist based in New England. MARY C. BEAUDRY, professor of archaeology, anthropology, and gastronomy at Boston University, is the author of Findings: The Material Culture of Needlework and Sewing.

“Offers a unique perspective on the range of historical ecological studies and the future direction of the discipline.”—Journal of Anthropological Research “The editors focus on exactly how human– environment processes are disentangled which, they argue, is the key to addressing broader issues. . . . A valuable addition to the practice of historical ecology.”—Cambridge Archaeological Journal “A very important collection. . . . The disciplined study of small-scale societies is a valuable framework that tests notions of environmental determinism, and will revise theories about human resilience, cultural development, and the ‘sense of place’ of premodern peoples.”—Geoarchaeology “Through a well-selected range of case studies, this volume will appeal to those searching for examples of the application of the historical ecology approach in a wide range of places and time periods, or looking for new ways to analyze their data.”—Archaeological Review from Cambridge VICTOR D. THOMPSON is professor of archaeology and director of the Center for Archaeological Sciences at the University of Georgia. He is coauthor of New Histories of Village Life at Crystal River and coeditor of The Archaeology of Villages in Eastern North America. JAMES C. WAGGONER JR. (1971–2009) conducted archaeological research in the southeastern United States.

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

ARCHAEOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY

April 194 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

April 232 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

April 246 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4459-0 | © 2013)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6155-9 | © 2015)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4242-8 | © 2013)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6419-2 | Paper $21.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6417-8 | Paper $19.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6415-4 | Paper $19.95s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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now in paperback The Sea Their Graves

Uncommonly Savage

Borderland Narratives

An Archaeology of Death and Remembrance in Maritime Culture

Civil War and Remembrance in Spain and the United States

DAVID J. STEWART

PAUL D. ESCOTT

Negotiation and Accommodation in North America’s Contested Spaces, 1500– 1850

“Essential reading.”—Journal of Anthropological Research “Stewart adroitly employs gravestones and memorials as material culture to reconstruct the maritime cultures of England and Anglo-America during the Age of Sail.” —American Antiquity

“Breaks new ground. . . . A uniquely comparative work that looks at the two civil wars in diachronic comparative perspective.”—Journal of American History “A useful contribution to the burgeoning scholarly literature on historical memory as a transnational phenomenon.”—American Historical Review

“An important book. . . . Brings together historical archaeology, folklore (to some extent still active) and the important reminder that maritime life included the feelings and activities of the shore-based family and relatives.” —International Journal of Nautical Archaeology

“Suggest[s] fruitful new directions for comparative historians: what happens in the aftermath of violent conflicts, when the guns fall silent?”—Civil War Monitor

“Delves into the symbolism of both imagery and the words chosen to remember the dead. . . . A unique study of an overlooked facet of maritime life.”—Sea History

“An intellectual tour de force.”—Civil War Book Review

“An important analysis of Anglo-American mariners’ attitudes toward death, the dead, and commemoration. It will be valuable to all interested in historic maritime culture and mortuary practices, and reveals a distinctive mariner subculture which also influenced their families back home.”—Harold Mytum, author of Mortuary Monuments and Burial Grounds of the Historic Period DAVID J. STEWART is associate professor of maritime archaeology at East Carolina University. A volume in the series New Perspectives on Maritime History and Nautical Archaeology, edited by James C. Bradford and Gene Allen Smith

“In crisp prose, Escott successfully shows how inertia ruled in both postwar societies, but also how change eroded continuity.”—Choice

“A fascinating study of war, memory, and reconciliation.”—Journal of the Civil War Era “An engaging success on the theme of war and memory.”—Civil War History “A nice discussion of the similarities of the two civil wars . . . [and] an excellent discussion of five great dissimilarities between the outcomes.”—Journal of America’s Military Past “Rewarding. . . . Demonstrates how even unlikely comparative histories can yield great insights.”—Journal of Southern History PAUL D. ESCOTT is Reynolds Professor of History Emeritus at Wake Forest University and the author of numerous books, including Slavery Remembered; Many Excellent People; “What Shall We Do With the Negro?”; and The Confederacy.

EDITED BY ANDREW K. FRANK AND A. GLENN CROTHERS “This important collection of essays reveals new insights and asks potentially fruitful questions about borderland spaces between 1500 and 1850. . . . Essential.”—Choice “Frank and Crothers argue in favor of a more expansive definition of ‘borderlands.’ . . . The analytics of boundaries, whether physical, geographical, ethnic, legal, temporal, or gender-based, can definitely benefit from the techniques employed by these contributors.”—H-Net Reviews “Breathes new life into the borderlands debate by reinforcing that ‘borderlands’ are more than mere locations—they are also imagined spaces and metaphorical tools with which scholars can explore the commonalities of human experiences across time and place.” —Kristofer Ray, author of Middle Tennessee, 1775–1825: Progress and Popular Democracy on the Southwestern Frontier ANDREW K. FRANK is Allen Morris Professor of History at Florida State University. He is the author or editor of several books, including Before the Pioneers: Indians, Settlers, Slaves, and the Founding of Miami. A. GLENN CROTHERS, associate professor of history at the University of Louisville, is the author of Quakers Living in the Lion’s Mouth: The Society of Friends in Northern Virginia, 1730–1865. A volume in the series Contested Boundaries, edited by Gene Allen Smith

ARCHAEOLOGY/HISTORY

HISTORY

HISTORY

March 278 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

April 278 pp. | 6 x 9

June 224 pp. | 6 x 9

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-3734-9 | © 2011)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4941-0 | © 2014)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-5495-7 | © 2017)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6420-8 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6433-8 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6416-1 | Paper $21.95s

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now in paperback The Path to the Greater, Freer, Truer World Southern Civil Rights and Anticolonialism, 1937–1955

LINDSEY R. SWINDALL “Adds muchneeded texture to the growing historiography on African American protest politics and the global understandings of racism during the 1930s and 1940s.”—American Historical Review “A useful, well-researched reminder that the U.S. struggle for racial civic inclusion domestically and anticolonial fairness internationally was more ideologically and tactically diverse than popularly portrayed.”—Choice “Invites scholars and students of social movements to consider the global intersectionality of two under-examined equal rights organizations of the 20th century, placing the scholarship on the southern civil rights campaigns in conversation with works on the anticolonial struggles in the global South.”—Journal of African American History “Provides a detailed examination of the Southern Negro Youth Congress (SNYC) and the Council on African Affairs (CAA) to situate these black-labor-left coalitions as part of the long civil rights movement.”—Journal for the Study of Radicalism LINDSEY R. SWINDALL, teaching assistant professor at Stevens Institute of Technology, is the author of The Politics of Paul Robeson’s Othello and Paul Robeson: A Life of Activism and Art. A volume in the series New Perspectives on the History of the South, edited by John David Smith

Seams of Empire

Race, Colonialism, and Social Transformation in Latin America and the Caribbean

Race and Radicalism in Puerto Rico and the United States

CARLOS ALAMOPASTRANA

EDITED BY JEROME BRANCHE

“A significant contribution to the growing scholarship of diasporic studies and multiracial coalitions. Anybody interested in the overlapping histories of antiracist and anticolonial movements should read this book.” —American Historical Review “A wonderfully balanced account of points of overlap between African American journalists and Puerto Rican activists from 1940 to 1972. The book brings to light connections that have been neglected on both sides of these two fields of cultural studies.”—The Americas “Reimagines the way race is approached in Puerto Rico and the black diaspora. . . . Insightful, nuanced, and delightfully written.” —Choice “Establishes a groundbreaking standard for understanding the issues of race, class, gender, and interracial/interethnic coalitions, exemplified as alternative means of fighting against colonialism while articulating a more inclusive national identity narrative.”—Latino Studies “A must-read for scholars of transnational and diaspora history as well as anyone trying to build black and brown alliances in today’s antiracist movements.”—African-American Intellectual History Society CARLOS ALAMO-PASTRANA is interim dean of the college and associate professor of sociology and Latin American and Latina/o studies at Vassar College.

“Despite recent shifts towards perspectives that attempt to address indigeneity and blackness within a single frame, it is still not common to find texts that adopt this agenda in a continental sweep. Branche’s collection helps cross the black/indigenous gulf with an accessible and engaging set of essays.”—Journal of Latin American Studies “Unusually broad in its geographic scope; the authors are to be congratulated in extending their scholarly focus beyond the familiar territory of Mexico and Peru.”—Hispanic American Historical Review “The geographical and historical breadth of the volume is simply remarkable. . . . A solid contribution and an invaluable source for teaching.”—Bulletin of Latin American Research This collection offers a comprehensive overview of colonial legacies of racial and social inequality in Latin America and the Caribbean, abandoning the traditional approaches that study racialized oppression in Latin America only from the standpoint of its impact on either Indians or people of African descent. JEROME BRANCHE is professor of Latin American literature and cultural studies and chair of the Department of Hispanic Languages and Literatures at the University of Pittsburgh. He is the author or editor of several books, including The Poetics and Politics of Diaspora: Transatlantic Musings.

HISTORY/AFRICAN AMERICAN

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

July 256 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

May 232 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

May 304 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4992-2 | © 2014)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6256-3 | © 2016)

(Cloth ISBN 978-0-8130-3264-1 | © 2008)

ISBN 978-0-8130-5634-0 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6425-3 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6423-9 | Paper $24.95s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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now in paperback American Interventions and Modern Art in South America

Exile and Revolution

Brazilian Propaganda

José D. Poyo, Key West, and Cuban Independence

Legitimizing an Authoritarian Regime

OLGA U. HERRERA

GERALD E. POYO

NINA SCHNEIDER

“Meticulously researched. . . . Documents how modern art from South America became visible in the U.S. and its art collections and museums. . . . Highly recommended.” —Choice

“A richly descriptive account of the struggle for Cuban independence from the perspective of Key West, an important community of exiled Cuban revolutionaries that has received little attention in the historiography.”—Bulletin of Spanish Studies

“A focused and rigorously analyzed study of . . . two government-run propaganda organs that produced short films, radio programs, and other propaganda material.”—The Americas

“An important work that offers a compelling narrative charting the deployment of art within the framework of U.S. and South American relations during an intense historical moment whose aftereffects reverberate to this day.” —Alejandro Anreus, author of Luis Cruz Azaceta “A comprehensive study about how and why U.S. agencies and institutions launched programs involving Latin American visual art, cinema, design, graphic art, and crafts during the World War II era. Herrera demonstrates how these interventions shaped future presentations of Latin American art in the United States, as well as broad currents of U.S.-based international exchange in the visual arts, for decades to come.”—Claire F. Fox, author of Making Art Panamerican: Cultural Policy and the Cold War OLGA U. HERRERA is director of the Washington, D.C., office of the Inter-University Program for Latino Research at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She is the author of Toward the Preservation of a Heritage: Latin American and Latino Art in the Midwestern United States. A volume in the series Latin American and Caribbean Arts and Culture, funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation

“Poyo has penned a thoughtful text that explores Key West’s role in the Cuban independence movement through the experiences of José Dolores Poyo, his great-great-grandfather.”—Cuba Counterpoints “This beautifully crafted study captures Poyo’s passionate commitment to Cuban independence, his extraordinary skills as a community organizer and editor in Key West, and his complex entanglements with Máximo Gómez, José Martí, and other nationalist leaders.” —New West Indian Guide “An engaging and interesting case study. One gains a thorough understanding of Poyo and his exile community in Key West and its struggle for Cuban independence from Spain.” —Latin Americanist “Should be read by anyone interested in a better understanding of the nuances and intrigues of the Cuban émigré community that stirred and supported the revolution of 1895.”—Journal of Southern History GERALD E. POYO, O’Connor Chair for the History of Hispanic Texas and the Southwest at St. Mary’s University, San Antonio, is the author of Cuban Catholics in the United States, 1960–1980 and “With All, and for the Good of All.”

“A formidable and genuine contribution to the study of the Brazilian dictatorship of 1964–1985, a subject that has not yet been thoroughly explored even by Brazilian researchers.”—Brasiliana “Revealing and timely. . . . Brazilian Propaganda asks questions largely overlooked during the nation’s recent truth-seeking process.” —Hispanic American Historical Review “Reveals a crisis of legitimacy that entangled public, private and government actors while provoking an aesthetic approach to propaganda that eschewed heavy-handed slogans and violent imagery for the utopian, optimistic and affective representations of the people.”—Journal of Lusophone Studies “Paints a comprehensive picture of how propaganda was produced under the military regime.”—European Review of Latin American and Caribbean Studies “An excellent synthesis: well-written, originally researched, skillfully drawing on exclusive sources, and addressing a neglected but important realm of study.”—Latin Americanist NINA SCHNEIDER is research fellow at the Global South Studies Center at the University of Cologne.

ART/CARIBBEAN & LATIN AMERICAN

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

March 400 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus.

May 318 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

May 228 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-5650-0 | © 2017)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4918-2 | © 2014)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4990-8 | © 2014)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6475-8 | Paper $40.00s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6426-0 | Paper $24.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6424-6 | Paper $21.95s

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now in paperback The Invention of the Beautiful Game

Distilling the Influence of Alcohol

“In the Vortex of the Cyclone”

Football and the Making of Modern Brazil

Aguardiente in Guatemalan History

Selected Poems by Excilia Saldaña

GREGG BOCKETTI

EDITED BY DAVID CAREY JR.

“Advances the compelling notion that a close look at the history of Brazil’s most celebrated, popular, and influential sport can teach us much about the country’s complicated history.”—The Americas “A nuanced and insightful analysis of the contending narratives about the emergence and expansion of football in Brazil, and of how they have produced the powerful nationalist narrative of the futebol nation.”—H-Net Reviews “Bocketti proposes that nationalist soccer history, emphasizing democratization and ‘Brazilianization’ of the game, ignores early participation of women, continuing dominance of middle-class and wealthy club directors and the effects of exporting players to European teams. . . . Highly recommended.”—Choice “The study is immersed in social facts, mediated by practices, institutions, entities, beliefs, and routines, among other corporate dimensions, that contribute to uncovering reality and deconstructing the myth that soccer is authentically interclass and multiracial.” —Hispanic American Historical Review “A major contribution to the scholarship on football (soccer) and its centrality in Latin American society and culture. . . . Provides a fascinating and controversial look into how ‘the beautiful game’ of football became an integral part of Brazilian national identity.” —Journal of Sport History GREGG BOCKETTI is professor of history at Transylvania University.

EDITED AND TRANSLATED BY FLORA GONZÁLEZ MANDRI AND ROSAMOND ROSENMEIER

“An outstanding addition to our knowledge of Guatemala and the history of commodities.” —American Historical Review

A Bilingual Edition

“Clearly shows how studying alcohol can shed new light on broader questions in Guatemalan and Latin American history, particularly regarding nation-building processes, and how these are shaped by issues of race, class, and gender.” —Hispanic American Historical Review “Perhaps its most arresting and thoughtprovoking finding is to remind us that, for better or worse, alcohol was one of the very few products or activities in Guatemala that continually forced the crossing of ethnic, gender, and regional boundaries.”—Journal of Latin American Studies “Articulate[s] the intimate historical, social, cultural, and political interrelationships between alcohol and Guatemala’s people.” —Ethnohistory “Provides a wealth of historical data around unexpected gendered contestations against the state, debates over privatizations of public goods, and resilient cultural and class-based arguments repeatedly levied in order to challenge the morality of elites.”—Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology DAVID CAREY JR. is Doehler Chair in History at Loyola University Maryland. He is the author or editor of several books, including I Ask for Justice: Maya Women, Dictators, and Crime in Guatemala, 1898–1944.

“A wonderful book, strong, with enormous energy, fast-paced, truly poetic, with a varied and rich vocabulary ranging from the vernacular to the exalted. This is poetry to be said aloud, sometimes chanted, sometimes shouted, sometimes sung . . . a book that is both original and significant.”—Cola Franzen, translator of Jorge Guillen’s Horses in the Air and Other Poems This bilingual anthology by the Afro-Cuban poet Excilia Saldaña contains a wide-ranging selection of her work, from lullabies to an erotic letter, from lengthy autobiographical poems to quiet reflections on her Caribbean island as the inspiration for her writing. Before her death in 1999, most of her work had appeared in Spanish exclusively in Cuba with only scattered translations. This collection emphasizes her construction of a personal and poetic autobiography to reveal the identity of one of the best Afro-Caribbean poets of the twentieth century. FLORA GONZALEZ MANDRI, professor emerita of writing, literature, and publishing at Emerson College, is the author of Guarding Cultural Memory: Afro-Cuban Women in Literature and the Arts. ROSAMOND ROSENMEIER (1928–2011) was professor emerita at the University of Massachusetts, Boston.

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

HISTORY/LATIN AMERICA

POETRY

March 320 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus.

May 228 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus.

June 144 pp. | 6 x 9

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6255-6 | © 2016)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4162-9 | © 2012)

(Cloth ISBN 978-0-8130-2459-2 | © 2002)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6427-7 | Paper $26.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6422-2 | Paper $21.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6429-1 | Paper $19.95s O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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now in paperback Reassessing the Heroine in Medieval French Literature

Ogling Ladies

EDITED BY KATHY M. KRAUSE

SANDRA LINDEMANN SUMMERS

“Offers a good representation of recent criticism that seeks to uncover feminine voices in masculine discourse. . . . A fine collection for anyone attempting to become conversant with the contributions recent feminist criticism has made to medieval studies.”—Medieval Review “The essays effectively underline the variety and range of heroines in this literature, which has been characterized . . . as monolithically misogynous. . . . It is refreshing to see that long-held and, in some cases, canonical views are being challenged, revised, and updated.”—Speculum “A valuable optic for seeing much more of the feminine literary presence during the period than we have been wont to acknowledge.” —South Atlantic Review “A useful overview of some of the tricky issues to be debated as we continue in our reassessment of medieval heroines.”—Envoi These essays explore the various manifestations of the heroine in medieval French literature and her multiple relationships with discourse, both medieval and modern. From a discussion of twelfth-century saints’ lives to an examination of fifteenth-century farce, they span the Middle Ages, both chronologically and generically. KATHY M. KRAUSE is professor of French at the University of Missouri-Kansas City.

Scopophilia in Medieval German Literature

“A welcome addition to the growing list of works on visuality and sight in medieval German literature by examining not just sight but the phenomenon of the gaze from a feminist perspective. . . . The author treats an extensive body of medieval German conduct literature and courtly romance.”—Journal of English and Germanic Philology “Uncovers views and points of view surrounding the female gaze that reveal misogynistic standards of behavior, both within the selected didactic and courtly texts and with respect to the recipients, be they listeners or readers.”—Choice “The author’s wide-ranging selection of passages makes this book worthwhile for those who may not be familiar with fascinating, yet often underread, works like Der Renner and Von des todes gehugde. The interpretations of more familiar works, such as the Eneasroman, Parzival, Erec, and Iwein, should provoke future discussion and research on the cultural implications of gazing in medieval German literature.”—Speculum “Successfully applies modern psychoanalytic theory to analysis of medieval texts in a creative way that further enhances our reading of the older literature.”—Alexandra SterlingHellenbrand, author of Topographies of Gender in Middle High German Arthurian Romance SANDRA LINDEMANN SUMMERS is lecturer in German at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

Virginia Woolf’s Modernist Path Her Middle Diaries and the Diaries She Read

BARBARA LOUNSBERRY Choice Outstanding Academic Title

“Meticulously researched and beautifully written, this volume is a love letter for all scholars of Woolf and modernism, and for neophytes interested in the aegis of Woolf’s distinctive style. Essential.”—Choice “Lounsberry’s years of meditation on her material can be felt. . . . In the passionate diaryreader we find here, Barbara Lounsberry has brought to life one more Virginia Woolf.” —Times Literary Supplement “Convincingly situates the diary as an integral part of Woolf’s developing modernist aesthetic, and as a work worthy of study in its own right.”—Woolf Studies Annual “Lounsberry is the only scholar to treat Woolf’s diaries for themselves—as works of art, as expressions of her private self, and as testing grounds for her experiments in novelwriting.”—Panthea Reid, author of Art and Affection: A Life of Virginia Woolf In this second volume of her acclaimed study of Virginia Woolf’s diaries, Barbara Lounsberry traces the English writer’s life through the thirteen diaries she kept from 1918 to 1929— what is often considered Woolf’s modernist “golden age.” BARBARA LOUNSBERRY is professor emerita of English at the University of Northern Iowa. She is the author of Becoming Virginia Woolf: Her Early Diaries and the Diaries She Read and Virginia Woolf, the War Without, the War Within: Her Final Diaries and the Diaries She Read.

LITERARY CRITICISM/MEDIEVAL

LITERARY CRITICISM/MEDIEVAL

LITERARY CRITICISM

May 200 pp. | 6 x 9

May 188 pp. | 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 | Illus.

March 280 pp. | 6 x 9

(Cloth 978-0-8130-1881-2 | © 2001)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-4418-7 | © 2013)

(Printed Case ISBN 978-0-8130-6295-2 | © 2016)

ISBN 978-0-8130-6414-7 | Paper $19.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6421-5 | Paper $19.95s

ISBN 978-0-8130-6430-7 | Paper $24.95s

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UF PRESS

Bioarchaeology International Edited by SABRINA C. AGARWAL and BRENDA J. BAKER Bioarchaeology International publishes research articles, brief reports, and invited commentary essays that explore the human condition and ways in which human remains and their funerary contexts can provide unique insight on variation, behavior, and lifestyle of past people and communities.

JOURNALS

Subtropics The Literary Journal of the University of Florida Edited by DAVID LEAVITT, MARK MITCHELL, and ANGE MLINKO Since its inception in 2006, Subtropics has sought to publish exceptional poems, stories, novel excerpts, memoirs, criticism, and personal essays by both established and emerging writers. Semiannual | ISSN 1559-0704 | E-ISSN 2471-4526

Quarterly | ISSN 2472-8349 | E-ISSN 2472-8357

Delos

Forensic Anthropology

A Journal of Translation and World Literature

Edited by NICHOLAS V. PASSALACQUA, ANGI M. CHRISTENSEN, and JOSEPH T. HEFNER This new journal is devoted to the advancement of the science and professional development of forensic anthropology and publishes on topics in, or closely related to, forensic osteology, skeletal biology, modern human skeletal variation, and forensic archaeology. Quarterly | ISSN 2573-5020 | E-ISSN 2573-5039

Rhetoric of Health & Medicine Edited by LISA MELONCON and J. BLAKE SCOTT This new journal publishes studies of health and medicine that take a rhetorical perspective. Such studies combine rhetorical analysis with any of a number of other methodologies, including critical/cultural analysis, ethnography, qualitative analysis, and quantitative analysis, bringing together humanities and social scientific research traditions. Quarterly | ISSN 2573-5055 | E-ISSN 2573-5063

Florida Tax Review Edited by CHARLENE LUKE

Edited by HAL H. RENNERT Delos: A Journal of Translation and World Literature is an international journal of translations, aimed at English-language readers. The journal publishes new English-language translations of literary works from any time period and language. Delos also features commentaries on the craft of translation and reviews of books relevant to translation in the past or present. Semiannual | ISSN 0011-7951 | E-ISSN 2573-5659

Journal of Global South Studies Edited by GARY KLINE The Journal of Global South Studies is a probing scholarly journal that examines development problems and issues as well as pioneering efforts in the developing world. This interdisciplinary journal explores current and historic issues facing the Global South regions of the world, including economic, political, social, cultural, military, and international relationships. Semiannual | ISSN 2476-1397 | E-ISSN 2476-1419 U P RE S S.U F L.E D U/JO U RN AL S

The Florida Tax Review, one of the few facultyedited academic law reviews, publishes articles, essays, and book reviews by leading legal academics, practitioners, and economists. The journal is sponsored by the Graduate Tax Program of the University of Florida Levin College of Law.

University of Florida Press journals are distributed by Johns Hopkins University Press. For subscriptions and single issue orders, please contact:

Semiannual | ISSN 1066-3487 | E-ISSN 2476-1699

jrnlcirc@press.jhu.edu

www.press.jhu.edu 800-548-1784

O RD E RS 800-226-3822 | U P RE S S.U FL.EDU

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distributed by upf

Lewis Carroll’s Through the Looking-Glass

Imagining Florida History and Myth in the Sunshine State

Double Vision

Illustrated by Maggie Taylor

Boca Raton Museum of Art

196 pp. | 11 ½ x 11 ½ | Illus. ISBN 9780999532508 | Cloth $95.00s

208 pp. | 8 x 10 | Illus. ISBN 9780936859910 | Paper $34.95

96 pp. | 10 x 10 | Illus. ISBN 9781532374661 | Hardcover $35.00s

The World to Come Art in the Age of the Anthropocene

Richard Heipp

Aftermath The Fallout of War—America and the Middle East

Le Sang Noir Brandon Ballengée

184 pp. | 9 ¼ x 12 | Illus. ISBN 9780983308584 | Paper $34.95s

Edited by Carol McCusker

96 pp. | 8 ½ x 10 | Illus. ISBN 9781889282374 | Paper $30.00s

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Madagascar from A to Z Madagasikara, A ka hatramin'ny Z

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244 pp. | 6 x 9 ISBN 9780991640423 | Paper $19.95

188 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 ISBN 9780991640409 | Paper $19.95

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242 pp. | 6 x 9 ISBN 9780991640447 | Paper $18.00

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184 pp. | 9 ¼ x 12 | Illus. ISBN 9780983308546 | Paper $45.00

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FSU Museum of Fine Arts

Decolonizing Refinement Contemporary Pursuits in the Art of Edouard Duval-Carrié 96 pp. | 8 ½ x 10 | Illus. ISBN 9781889282350 | Paper $30.00s

60 pp. | 8 x 8 ISBN 9781944455071 | Paper $21.95


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240 pp. | 10 x 7 | Illus. ISBN 9780813056906 | Cloth $49.95

648 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus. ISBN 9780813054278 | Cloth $39.95

280 pp. | 6 x 9 | Illus. ISBN 9780813056029 | Cloth $24.95

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408 pp. | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | Illus. ISBN 9780813054520 | Cloth $24.95

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O RDERS 800-226-3822 | UPR ES S.UF L.ED U

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in some ways it’s hard to believe that half a century has passed since my father and buzz aldrin “first set foot upon the moon.” at the time i was twelve years old, and dad had been a test pilot or an astronaut all my life. so despite the worldwide attention, the events of july 1969 just seemed pretty normal to me. —rick armstrong from the foreword to picturing apollo 11: rare views and undiscovered moments, page 1 Image: Aldrin with the lunar module. If the photo is enlarged, Armstrong can be seen reflected in Aldrin’s visor. (NASA)

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New Books for Spring/Summer 2019  

Cover: Close‐up view of Apollo 11 CSM and SLA at night at Pad 39A on night before launch. Photo by Tiziou News Service. Image from Picturing...

New Books for Spring/Summer 2019  

Cover: Close‐up view of Apollo 11 CSM and SLA at night at Pad 39A on night before launch. Photo by Tiziou News Service. Image from Picturing...

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