Fishing Places, Fishing People: Traditions and Issues in Canadian Small-Scale Fisheries
Interdisciplinarity is the hallmark of Fishing Places, Fishing People. It proposes a radically different way of thinking about our current fishery problems and lays the groundwork for an alternative management approach to the fisheries. Comprised of entirely new material, the collection brings together the work of many highly-regarded scholars - historians, biologists, sociologists, anthropologists, consultants, geographers, and ecologists - to discuss this topical issue. Using case studies drawn from across Canada, they demonstrate that there are many shared issues in the various small-scale fisheries of this country, and locate Canadian small-scale fisheries in their historical context as well as in that of global ecological and policy concerns.
- World Rights
- Page Count: 412 pages
- Dimensions: 6.0in x 1.1in x 9.0in
Dianne Newell is a professor of history at the University of British Columbia and author of Tangled Webs of History: Indians and the Law in Canada's Pacific Cost Fisheries.
Rosemary E. Ommer is a professor of history at Memorial University of Newfoundland, and author of From Outpost to Outport: A Structural Analysis of the Jersey-Gaspé Fishery, 1767-1886.
Subjects and Courses