img Leseprobe Leseprobe

Human Impacts on Seals, Sea Lions, and Sea Otters

Integrating Archaeology and Ecology in the Northeast Pacific

Torben C. Rick (Hrsg.), Todd J. Braje (Hrsg.)

ca. 89,99
Amazon iTunes Hugendubel Bü kobo Osiander Google Books Barnes&Noble Legimi
* Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Hinweis: Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Links auf sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.

University of California Press img Link Publisher

Ratgeber / Sammeln, Sammlerkataloge


For more than ten thousand years, Native Americans from Alaska to southern California relied on aquatic animals such as seals, sea lions, and sea otters for food and raw materials. Archaeological research on the interactions between people and these marine mammals has made great advances recently and provides a unique lens for understanding the human and ecological past. Archaeological research is also emerging as a crucial source of information on contemporary environmental issues as we improve our understanding of the ancient abundance, ecology, and natural history of these species. This groundbreaking interdisciplinary volume brings together archaeologists, biologists, and other scientists to consider how archaeology can inform the conservation and management of pinnipeds and other marine mammals along the Pacific Coast.

Weitere Titel zum gleichen Preis
Cover South China Sea
Christopher L. Daniels
Cover Environmental Flows
Angela Arthington
Cover Serpentine
Susan Harrison
Cover Grass
Joe C. Truett



life sciences, ocean animals, sea lions, indigenous peoples, marine, archaeology, nature, sea otters, environmentalism, marine animals, nonfiction, natural world, coast, marine mammals, ecology, animal populations, animals, zoology, science, native americans, ocean, wildlife, indigenous culture, natural history, seals, environmental issues, pacific coast, archaeological sites, mammals, aquatic animals, conservation, environment, history, pinnipeds, alaska