Series


The Juanita Brooks Series in Mormon History and Culture

Series editor: Amanda Hendrix-Komoto (amanda.hendrixkomoto@montana.edu)

This series, named for pioneering Mormon historian Juanita Brooks, welcomes exciting new academic monographs and contributed volumes of previously unpublished essays that break new ground in the study and understanding of Mormon history and culture.  Books that explore understudied or controversial aspects of Mormonism are considered essential to the intellectual mission of the series, as are works that put Mormon history and culture in conversation with contemporary scholarly trends in transnational studies, Native American and Indigenous studies, the study of the American West, women’s history, and regional histories. Always open and inclusive, the series accepts proposals from both established and emerging scholars and writers while striving to publish rigorous scholarship accessible to an informed general audience.

The Wallace Stegner Series in Environmental Studies

Series editor: Robin Kundis Craig (rcraig@law.usc.edu

This series welcomes academic monographs and collections of original essays enlivened by new and daring approaches to environmental studies. Books from the humanities and hard sciences that advance interdisciplinary methods in environmental studies, as well those that explore the American West and new directions in critical topics such as Anthropocene studies, climate change, environmental geography, oceanography, water law, and urban ecology, are essential to the series. Named for the American writer and educator Wallace Stegner, a notable public advocate for an inclusive environmentalism, this series strives to publish work accessible to an informed general audience and specialists alike. The series welcomes submissions from established and emerging scholars and writers from around the world, and authors from underrepresented communities are especially encouraged to submit.

Utah Series on Great Salt Lake and the Great Basin

Series editors: Jeff Nichols and Jedediah Rogers

This series publishes outstanding scholarship committed to better understanding Great Salt Lake and the Great Basin from artistic, cultural, historical, natural, and scientific perspectives. The series will bring together studies of the lake and its surrounding geographies from different disciplinary lenses, genres, and personal points of view. Together, the volumes in this series reveal the depths and contours of the lake in all their multifaceted dimensions, the natural and human processes at work on the lake, and the urgent need to raise public consciousness to ensure Great Salt Lake’s enduring and iconic presence on the landscape.

University of Utah Anthropological Papers

Series editors: Brain F. Codding and Lisbeth A. Louderback

Begun by the late Jesse Jennings, and continued by James O'Connell and Duncan Metcalfe, the University of Utah Anthropological Papers are a comprehensive series of over one hundred archaeological and ethnographic monographs. They highlight significant sites and topics in the American West and are informed by a strong theoretical component.

National Park Readers

Series editors: Lance Newman and David Stanley

The National Park Readers series combines some of the most important and thought-provoking artistic, historical, literary, and scientific works ever published about the people and places that make up America’s most iconic national parks. To date, volumes devoted to Capitol Reef National Park, Glacier National Park, Grand Teton National Park, and Rocky Mountain National Park, are informed by a diverse selection of viewpoints and voices into easy to read and carefully edited readers that bring to life each park’s remarkable history.

Inclusive Anthropologies

Series Editors: Pei-Lin Yu (pei-linyu@boisestate.edu) and  Nicole Herzog (nicole.herzog@du.edu)

This series is intended to serve as a platform to present and celebrate diverse knowledge in anthropology from a complex mosaic of voices. Projects in archaeology, ethnology, ethnobiology, biological anthropology, and paleoecology as it pertains to human behavior are especially welcome. We seek voices that are not often well-represented in the academic literature and provide for more inclusivity and insight in our anthropological understanding of past communities and societies. We are specifically interested in manuscripts that focus on work pertaining to underreported groups, which might include but are not limited to indigenous communities, ethnic communities, women and children, and captive and migrant groups. Geographic coverage is focused on the Americas, with all time periods for investigation welcome.