This series is dedicated to the dissemination of archaeological and anthropological research about the coastal and riverine areas of western North America, Alaska, and the Arctic. Its scope includes original research, edited volumes, and classic reprints. Unique in scope, the series highlights the rich cultural and archaeological traditions of the peoples of the great north-pacific world.
The Foundations of Archaeological Inquiry is a discussion forum for such areas as technology, gender, style, power, ritual and religion, and evolution and their linkage with the archaeological record. Titles in this series, unrestricted to geographic area or time period, provide thought-provoking and innovative approaches to archaeological theory and the methods used to recreate the past. James M. Skibo is the Series Editor.
The Mormon Experience in Perspective
This series, edited by Robert A. Goldberg and W. Paul Reeve, situates Mormonism—its culture, institutions, and people—in a broad perspective that reflects the views of religious studies, history, literature, theology, politics, and other disciplines. Titles published in this series will facilitate and enhance the scholarly exploration of the Mormon experience in ways that enrich our understanding of the role religion plays in shaping the human condition.
Begun by the late Jesse Jennings, the University of Utah Anthropological Papers focus on site reportage, primarily in the Great Basin and adjacent areas, informed by a strong theoretical component. This series features publications from 1950 through the present day.
Originally named the Utah Series in Turkish and Islamic Studies, this series now has a broader focus to publish books in the area of history, politics, and society of the Middle East. M. Hakan Yavuz is the Series Editor.