Dr. Sakakibara is a postdoctoral fellow in the Earth Institute at Columbia University, New York, New York 10025.
“OUR HOME IS DROWNING”: IÑUPIAT STORYTELLING AND CLIMATE CHANGE IN POINT HOPE, ALASKA*
Version of Record online: 21 APR 2010
2008 American Geographical Society
Volume 98, Issue 4, pages 456–475, October 2008
How to Cite
SAKAKIBARA, C. (2008), “OUR HOME IS DROWNING”: IÑUPIAT STORYTELLING AND CLIMATE CHANGE IN POINT HOPE, ALASKA. Geographical Review, 98: 456–475. doi: 10.1111/j.1931-0846.2008.tb00312.x
I am grateful for the financial assistance provided by the National Science Foundation Doctoral Dissertation Research Improvement Grant (No. 0526168; Geography and Regional Science Program and Arctic Social Science Program), the logistical support of the Barrow Arctic Science Consortium and the North Slope Borough Department of Wildlife Management, and grants from the Center for Ethnomusicology at Columbia University, the Department of Geography, and the Native American Studies Program at the University of Oklahoma. As a doctoral candidate in geography I was fortunate to have been guided by Bob Rundstrom, my former advisor, who introduced me to Ernest “Tiger” Burch and his work. To Tiger, I greatly appreciate your encouragement. I thank Karl Offen for his personal and intellectual empowerment and fulfillment throughout my fieldwork and writing phases. I would also like to extend my appreciation to Craig Colten of Louisiana State University and the two anonymous reviewers for their comments and enlightenment. Last but not least, my deepest gratitude goes to the people of Point Hope and Barrow, Alaska, for their continual encouragement and friendship since 2004. They are the real people; they are my teachers. Their invaluable help and willingness to share the depth and breadth of their knowledge and experiences made my research possible, rewarding, and productive.
- Issue online: 21 APR 2010
- Version of Record online: 21 APR 2010
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