Zooarchaeology and Conservation Biology

Zooarchaeology and Conservation Biology

by Richard Lee Lyman
     
 

Argues that conservation biology cannot afford to ignore zooarchaeological research and that we can learn important lessons by examining long-term human and nonhuman influences on ecosystems.

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Overview

Argues that conservation biology cannot afford to ignore zooarchaeological research and that we can learn important lessons by examining long-term human and nonhuman influences on ecosystems.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780874808018
Publisher:
University of Utah Press
Publication date:
10/15/2004
Edition description:
New Edition
Pages:
288
Product dimensions:
6.20(w) x 9.00(h) x 1.10(d)
Age Range:
18 Years

Table of Contents

List of Figures
List of Tables
Foreword
Preface and Acknowledgments

1. Applied Zooarchaeology, Because It Matters ~ R. Lee Lyman and Kenneth P. Cannon
2. Doing Zooarchaeology as if it Mattered: Use of Faunal Data to Address Current Issues in Fish Conservation Biology in Owens Valley, California ~ Virginia L. Butler and Michael G. Delacorte
3. Zooarchaeology and Wildlife Management in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem ~ Kenneth P. Cannon and Molly Boeka Cannon
4. Where the Muskox Roamed: Biogeography of Tundra Muskox (Ovibos moschatus) in the Eastern Arctic ~ Christyann M. Darwent and John Darwent
5. The Potential of Zooarchaeological Data to Guide Pinniped Management Decisions in the Eastern North Pacific ~ Michael A. Etnier
6. Zooarchaeological Implications for Missouri’s Elk (Cervus elaphus) Reintroduction Effort ~ Judith L. Harpole
7. Post-Contact Changes in the Behavior and Distribution of Rocky Mountain Bighorn Sheep in Northwestern Wyoming ~ Susan S. Hughes
8. Prehistoric Biogeography, Abundance, and Phenotypic Plasticity of Elk (Cervus elaphus) in Washington State ~ R. Lee Lyman
9. Archaeological Evidence of Pronghorn (Antilocapra americana) Migration in the Upper Green River Basin of Wyoming: Implications for Wildlife Management ~ Paul H. Sanders and Mark E. Miller
10. Ecological Change in Western Utah: Comparisons Between a Late Holocene Archaeological Fauna and Modern Small-Mammal Surveys ~ Dave N. Schmitt
11. Archaeofaunal Evidence of the Native Ichthyofauna of the Roanoke River in Virginia and North Carolina ~ Thomas R. Whyte

References Cited
Contributors
Index
 

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