The Exploited Seas
New Directions for Marine Environmental History
Edited by Poul Holm, Tim D. Smith, and David J. Starkey
David J Starkey is Professor of Maritime History and Director of the Maritime Historical Studies Centre at the University of Hull.
Poul Holm, David J. Starkey and Tim D. Smith, "Introduction" / xiii-xix Contributions David J. Starkey and Michael Haines, "The Newfoundland Fisheries, c. 1500-1900: A British Perspective" / 1-11 Ransom A. Myers, "Testing Ecological Models: The Influence of Catch Rates on Settlement of Fishermen in Newfoundland, 1710-1833" / 13-29 Sean T. Cadigan and Jeffrey A. Hutchings, "Nineteenth-Century Expansion of the Newfoundland Fishery for Atlantic Cod: An Exploration of Underlying Causes" / 31-65 Julia Lajus, Yaroslava Alekseeva, Ruslan Davydov, Zoya Dmitrieva, Alexei Kraikovski, Dmitry Lajus, Vladimir Lapin, Vadim Mokievsky, Alexei Yurchenko and Daniel Alexandrov, "Status and Potential of Historical and Ecological Studies on Russian Fisheries in the White and Barents Seas: The Case of the Atlantic Salmon (Salmo Salar)" / 67-96 Poul Holm and Maibritt Bager, "The Danish Fisheries, c. 1450-180: Medieval and Early Modern Sources and Their Potential for Marine Environmental History" / 97-122 R.C. Francis, "Historical Approaches to the Northern California Current Ecosystem" / 123-139 Chris Reid, "Potential for Historical-Eclogical Studies of Latin America Fisheries" / 141-166 Lance van Sittert, "The South African Fisheries: A Preliminary Survey of Historical Sources" / 167-180 Malcolm Tull and Tom Polacheck, "The Potential for Historical Studies of Fisheries in Australia and New Zealand" / 181-205 Tim D. Smith, "Examining Cetacean Ecology Using Historical Fishery Data" / 207-214 Poul Holm, David J. Starkey and Tim D. Smith, "Epilogue" / 215-216
Publication: October 18, 2017
Series: Research in Maritime History 21