Last edited by Gar
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

7 edition of Food plants of coastal First Peoples found in the catalog.

Food plants of coastal First Peoples

by Nancy J. Turner

  • 392 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by UBC Press in Vancouver .
Written in English

    Places:
  • British Columbia,
  • Pacific Coast.
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of North America -- Food -- British Columbia -- Pacific Coast,
    • Ethnobotany -- British Columbia -- Pacific Coast,
    • Wild plants, Edible -- British Columbia -- Pacific Coast,
    • Indians of North America -- Ethnobotany -- British Columbia -- Pacific Coast

    • Edition Notes

      StatementNancy J. Turner.
      SeriesRoyal British Columbia Museum handbook
      ContributionsTurner, Nancy J., 1947-
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.B9 T87 1995
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxi, 164 p. :
      Number of Pages164
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL563172M
      ISBN 100774805331
      LC Control Number96147484
      OCLC/WorldCa34143811

      Nancy Turners excellent food plant book. Nancy Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by First Peoples east of the Coast Mountains in British Columbia and northern Washington. Each description includes information on where to find the plant and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and preparation. There are numerous wild edible and medicinal plants in British Columbia that are used traditionally by First Nations peoples. These include seaweeds, rhizomes and .

        Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples (Book): Turner, Nancy J.: As long as people have lived in North America, wild plants have been animportant source of food. For Native people in western Canada, thenutritional and cultural contribution made by these plants was immense:in all, some species of wild plants provided food. In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by Show synopsis In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups.

      Nancy J. Turner, "Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples" and "Food Plants of Interior First Peoples" I'll give it 5 stars for ethnobotany and 4 stars as a foraging book. If you live in the pacific northwest these books are MUST HAVES. A thorough grouping of the plants used by native americans for food in the pacific northwest/5(14). Buy the Paperback Book Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples by Nancy J. Turner at , Canada's largest bookstore. Free shipping and pickup in store on eligible orders.


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Food plants of coastal First Peoples by Nancy J. Turner Download PDF EPUB FB2

In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups. Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and by: In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J.

Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups. Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and preparation/5.

Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, along with its companion on interior peoples, has two purposes, as the author states in her introduction: “first, to inform interested naturalists and outdoors enthusiasts of the wealth and diversity of wild edible plants to be found in the privince; and second, for those interested in First Peoples’ history and culture, to provide a record of species used by various groups.

'Food Plants of Coastal First People' describes more that plants used for food by the aboriginal peoples of coastal British Columbia. Each description contains botanical details and a color photograph to help identify the plant, as well as information on the plant's habitat, its distribution along the coast and how it was used.

In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups.

Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and preparation.

In this companion book to Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, the author describes more than plant foods used by first Peoples in the interior of British Columbia and northern Washington. Originally published inthis new edition is expanded and updated. Food plants of coastal First Peoples.

[Nancy J Turner; Royal British Columbia Museum.] Print book: State or province government publication: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: Food. Poisonous plants.

Traditional ecological knowledge. Wild plants, Edible. British Columbia -. COVID Updates, FAQs, current info on store hours and how you can support University Book Store.

Food Plants of the Coastal First Peoples desribes more than plants used for food by the aboriginal peoples of coastal British Columbia.

Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, as well as information on the plant's habitat, its distribution along the coast and how it was used.

Download PDF Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples book full free. Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples available for download and read online in other formats.

food plants of coastal first peoples book by ubc press are a good way to achieve details about operating certainproducts.

Many products that you buy can be obtained using instruction manuals. These user guides are clearlybuilt to give step-by-step information about how you ought to go ahead. Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples. As long as people have lived in North America, wild plants have been animportant source of food.

For Native people in western Canada, thenutritional and cultural contribution made by these plants was immense:in all, some species of wild plants provided food. In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups.

Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and : The Royal British Columbia Museum. Nancy J. Turner, "Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples" and "Food Plants of Interior First Peoples" I'll give it 5 stars for ethnobotany and 4 stars as a foraging book.

If you live in the pacific northwest these books are MUST HAVES. A thorough grouping of the plants used by native americans for food in the pacific northwest/5.

B.C. Science Supplementary Resouce Gr Life Science This interesting and informative book contains descriptions and photographs of more than edible plants. There is information to help the reader identify the plants, and also how the Coastal First Peoples used it.

(Books - Food Plants Of Coastal First Peoples, Date Released:Authentic Canadian Content). In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J. Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups.

Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of. : Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples (Royal British Columbia Museum Handbook) () by Turner, Nancy J.

and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices/5(41). [Read] Food Plants of Interior First Peoples (Royal British Columbia Museum Handbook,) Ebook Free. Buy Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples Paperback / softback by Turner Nancy ISBN: We are processing orders and with free postage on orders over £30 to UK and Ireland.

No visitors allowed on the : This interesting and informative book contains descriptions and photographs of more than edible plants. There is information to help the reader identify the plants, and also how the Coastal First Peoples used it. In Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples, renowned ethnobotanist Nancy J.

Turner describes more than plants traditionally harvested and eaten by coastal aboriginal groups. Each description contains botanical details and a colour photograph to help identify the plant, information on where to find it, and a discussion on traditional methods of harvesting and preparation/5(24).The people of the Northwest Coast were hunter-gatherers, so they relied on hunting, fishing, and gathering edible plants as their main sources of food.

Since there was plenty of food available to them, they never needed to develop a system of agriculture to sustain their people. Nuxalk fishing in canoes.

Nuu-chah-nulth man fishing with a net.Book Reviews Turner, Nancy J.: Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples (Royal British Columbia Museum Handbook).

Vancouver: UBC Press,(Second edition of Food Plants of British Columbia Indians. Part 1. Coastal Peoples. ). ISBN PaperCON $ Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples is an expanded and updated.