Canneries on the Columbia

Canneries on the Columbia, Bibliography

Bibliography

Bibliography—Columbia River Fishery

Ackerman, Lillian A. “Kinship, Family, and Gender Roles.” In The Handbook of North American Indians. Vol. 12: Plateau, ed. Deward E. Walker Jr. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution, 1998.

Allen, Cain. “Replacing Salmon: Columbia River Indian Fishing Rights and the Geography of Fisheries Mitigation.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 104 (2003): 196-227.

Allison, Charlene J., Sue-Ellen Jacobs, and Mary A. Porter. Winds of Change: Women in Northwest Commercial Fishing. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1989.

Barber, Katrine. Death of Celilo Falls. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2005.

Bates, Nancy, and Charles Rogers. “Point Adams Packing Company, 1920-1982.” Cumtux 7:3 (1987).

Beckham, Stephen Dow. Chinook Indian Tribe: Petition for Federal Acknowledgment. Lake Oswego, OR.: USA Research, 1987.

_____, ed. Oregon Indians: Voices from Two Centuries. Corvallis: Oregon State University Press, 2006.

Berg, Laura, ed. The First Oregonians. Portland: Oregon Council for the Humanities, 2007.

Blackford, Mansel G. Making Seafood Sustainable: American Experiences in Global Perspective. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.

Boyd, Robert T., Kenneth M. Ames, and Tony A. Johnson, eds. Chinookan Peoples of the Lower Columbia. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2013.

Coe, Aaron. “’Well and favorably known’: Deciphering Chinese Merchant Status in the Immigration Office of Astoria, Oregon, 1900-1924.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 114:2 (Summer 2013): 142-73.

Cone, Joseph, and Sandy Ridlington, eds. The Northwest Salmon Crisis: A Documentary History. Corvallis: Oregon State University Press, 1996.

Cosens, Barbara. The Columbia River Treaty Revisited: Transboundary River Governance in the Face of Uncertainty. Corvallis: Oregon State University, 2012.

Craig, Joseph A., and Robert L. Hacker. The History and Development of the Fisheries of the Columbia River. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, 1940.

Cunningham, Glenn. “Oregon’s First Salmon Canner, ‘Captain’ John West.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 54 (1953): 240-48.

Damron, John Earnest. “The Emergence of Salmon Trolling on the American Northwest Coast: A Maritime Historical Geography.” Ph.D. diss., University of Oregon, 1975.

Deloach, Daniel B. The Salmon Canning Industry. Corvallis: Oregon State College, 1939.

Dilg, Janice. “’For Working Women in Oregon’: Caroline Gleason/Sister Miriam Theresa and Oregon’s Minimum Wage Law.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 110:1 (Spring 2009): 96-129.

Donaldson, Ivan J., and Frederick K. Cramer. Fishwheels of the Columbia. Portland: Binfords & Mort, 1971.

Dupris, Joseph C., Kathleen S. Hill, and William H. Rodgers Jr. The Si’lailo Way: Indians, Salmon, and Law on the Columbia River. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press, 2006.

Fiset, Louis, and Gail M. Nomura. Nikkei in the Pacific Northwest: Japanese Americans and Japanese Canadians in the Twentieth Century. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2005.

Fisher, Andrew H. Shadow Tribe: The Making of Columbia River Indian Identity. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2010.

_____. “Tangled Nets: Treaty Rights and Tribal Identities at Celilo Falls.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 105 (2004): 178-211.

Fixico, Donald L. Indian Resilience and Rebuilding: Indigenous Nations in the Modern American West. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2013.

Friday, Chris. Organizing Asian American Labor: The Pacific Coast Canned-Salmon Industry, 1870-1942. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1994.

Gamboa, Erasmo, and Carolyn M. Buan, eds. Nosotros: The Hispanic People of Oregon. Portland: Oregon Council for the Humanities, 1995.

Gonzales-Berry, Erlinda, and Marcela Mendoza. Mexicanos in Oregon: Their Stories, Their Lives. Corvallis: Oregon State University, 2010.

Hall, Greg. “The Fruits of Her Labor: Women, Children, and Progressive Era Reformers in the Pacific Northwest Canning Industry.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 109:2 (Summer 2008): 226-51.

Hawley, Steven. Recovering a Lost River: Removing Dams, Rewilding Salmons, Revitalizing Communities. Boston: Beacon Press, 2011.

Heffernan, Trova. Where the Salmon Run: The Life and Legacy of Bill Frank, Jr. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2012.

Hummasti, Paul George. Finnish Radicals in Astoria, 1904-1940: A Study in Immigrant Socialism. New York: Arno Press, 1979.

_____. “Ethnicity and Radicalism: The Finns of Astoria and the Toveri, 1890-1930.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 96 (1995-96): 362-93.

Hunn, Eugene S., Nancy J. Turner, and David H. French. “Ethnobiology and Subsistence.” In The Handbook of North American Indians. Vol. 12: Plateau, ed. Deward E. Walker, Jr. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution, 1998.

Jensen, Kimberly. “Women and Citizenship in Oregon History,” Oregon Historical Quarterly 113:3 (Fall 2012): 270-85.

Jordan, David Starr, and Charles H. Gilbert. “Salmon Fishing and Canning Interests.” In The Fisheries and Fishing Industries of the United States, ed. George Brown Goode. Vol. 5. Washington, D.C.: Government Publishing Office, 1887.

Landeen, Dan, and Allen Pinkham. Salmon and His People: Fish and Fishing in Nez Perce Culture. Lewiston, ID: Confluence Press, 1999.

Lang, William L. “The Meaning of Falling Water: Celilo Falls and the Dalles in Historical Literature.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 108:4 (Winter 2007): 566-85.

Lichatowich, Jim. Salmon, People, and Place: A Biologist’s Search for Salmon Recovery. Corvallis: Oregon State University Press, 2013.

_____. Salmon without Rivers: A History of the Pacific Salmon Crisis. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1999.

Martin, Irene. Legacy and Testament: The Story of Columbia River Gillnetters. Pullman: Washington State University Press, 1994.

_____ and Roger Tetlow. Flight of the Bumblebee: The Columbia River Packers Association and a Century in the Pursuit of Fish. Long Beach, WA: The Chinook Observer, 2011.

Nagae, Peggy. “Asian Women: Immigration and Citizenship in Oregon.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 113:3 (Fall 2012): 334-359.

Newell, Dianne. “Dispersal and Concentration: The Slowly Changing Spatial Pattern of the British Columbia Salmon Canning Industry.” Journal of Historical Geography 14 (1988): 22-36.

_____, ed. The Development of the Pacific Salmon-Canning Industry: A Grown Man’s Game. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1989.

Nusz, Nancy, and Gabriella Ricciardi. “Oregon Voices: Our Ways: History and Culture of Mexicans in Oregon.” Oregon Historical Society 104:1 (Spring 2003): 110-23.

O'Bannon, Patrick W. “Technological Change in the Pacific Coast Canned Salmon Industry, 1900-1925: A Case Study.” In Agricultural History: Symposium on the History of Agricultural Trade and Marketing, ed. Alan L. Olmstead. Washington, D.C.: Agricultural History Society, 1985.

Ogden, Johanna. “Ghadar Party Centennial Celebration in Astoria, Oregon.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 114:4 (Winter 2013): 518-23.

_____. “Ghadar, Historical Silences, and Notions of Belonging: Early 1900s Punjabis of the Columbia River.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 113:2 (Summer 2012): 164-97.

Parman, Donald L. “Inconstant Advocacy: The Erosion of Indian Fishing Rights in the Pacific Northwest, 1933-1956.” Pacific Historical Review 53 (1984): 163-89.

Plumb, Har. “A Happy Summer on Peacock Spit.” The Sou’wester 13 (1978): 26-59.

Radke, August C. Pacific American Fisheries, Inc.: History of a Washington State Salmon Packing Company, 1890-1966. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland, 2002.

Reid, Kay. “Multilayered Loyalties: Oregon Indian Women as Citizens of the Land, Their Tribal Nations, and the United States.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 113:3 (Fall 2012): 392-407.

Seufert, Francis. Wheels of Fortune. Portland: Oregon Historical Society Press, 1980.

Silverstein, Michael. “Chinookans of the Lower Columbia.” In Handbook of North American Indians. Vol. 7: Northwest Coast, ed. Wayne Suttles. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution, 1990.

Smith, Courtland L. Oregon Fish Fights. Corvallis: Oregon State University Sea Grant College Program, 1974.

_____. Salmon Fishers of the Columbia. Corvallis: Oregon State University Press, 1979.

Spurlock, Clark Patrick. “A History of the Salmon Industry in the Pacific Northwest.” MA thesis, University of Oregon, 1940.

Sutherland, Arthur T. “Earnings and Hours in Pacific Coast Fish Canneries.” Bulletin of the Women’s Bureau. No. 186. Washington, D.C.: Government Publishing Office, 1941.

Taylor, Joseph E., III. “El Niño and Vanishing Salmon: Culture, Nature, History, and the Politics of Blame.” Western Historical Quarterly 29 (1998): 437-57.

_____. “Burning the Candle at Both Ends: Historicizing Overfishing in Oregon’s Nineteenth-Century Salmon Fisheries.” Environmental History 4 (1999): 54-79.

_____. Making Salmon: An Environmental History of the Northwest Fisheries Crisis. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1999.

Tetlow, Roger T., and Graham J. Barbey. The Story of a Pioneer Columbia River Salmon Packer. Portland: Binford & Mort, 1990.

Ulrich, Roberta. Empty Nets: Indians, Dams, and the Columbia River. Corvallis: Oregon State University Press, 1999.

_____. American Indian Nations from Termination to Restoration, 1953-2006. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2010.

White, Richard. The Organic Machine: The Remaking of the Columbia River. New York: Hill and Wang, 1995.

Wilkinson, Charles. “Celilo Falls: At the Center of Western History.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 108:4 (Winter 2007): 532-42.

Ed. Jun Xing, Erlinda Gonzales-Berry, Patti Sakurai, Robert D. Thompson, Jr., and Kurt Peters. Seeing Color: Indigenous Peoples and Racialized Ethnic Minorities in Oregon. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 2007.

Zenk, Henry and Tony A. Johnson. “A Northwest Language of Contact, Diplomacy, and Identity: Chinuk Wawa/Chinook Jargon.” Oregon Historical Quarterly 111:4 (Winter 2010): 444-461.

© Oregon History Project, 2006. Updated and revised by OHP staff, 2014.


PREVIOUS SECTION
Viewing the Past through the Prism of Nature

Environmental history turns on a simple but profound argument: Asking questions about nature can sometimes …

Read More...


This entry was last updated on Sept. 18, 2019