PhD Dissertations

PhD Dissertations are publicly available in PDF format through the UBC Library cIRcle Information Repository. Click the highlighed “UBC circle” at the end of each thesis title to go directly to UBC Library’s permanent link to the dissertation.

Angelbeck, William O. (2009). “They recognize no superior chief”: power, practice, anarchism and warfare in the Coast Salish past. UBC cIRcle

Calvert, S. Gay (1980). A cultural analysis of faunal remains from three archaeological sites in Hesquiat Harbour, B.C. UBC cIRcle

Coupland, Gary (1985). Prehistoric cultural change at Kitselas Canyon. UBC cIRcle

French, Diana E. (1995). Ideology, politics and power: the socio-historical implications of the archaeology of the D’Arcy Island leper colony, 1891-1924. UBC cIRcle

Greaves, Sheila (1991). The organization of microcore technology in the Canadian southern interior plateau. UBC cIRcle

Ham, Leonard C. (1982). Seasonality, shell midden layers, and Coast Salish subsistence activities at the Crescent Beach site, DgRr 1. UBC cIRcle

Hill, Warren D. (1999). Ballcourts, competitive games, and the emergence of complex society. UBC cIRcle

Magne, Martin P. R. (1983). Lithics and livelihood: stone tool technologies of central and southern interior B.C. UBC cIRcle

Monks, Gregory G. (1977). An examination of relationships between artifact classes and food resource remains at Deep Bay, DiSe 7. UBC cIRcle

Morin, Jesse (2012). The political economy of stone celt exchange in pre-contact British Columbia: the Salish nephrite/jade industry. UBC cIRcle

Pokotylo, David L. (1978). Lithic technology and settlement patterns in upper Hat Creek Valley, B.C. UBC cIRcle

Schaepe, David M. (2009). Pre-colonial Sto:lo-Coast Salish community organization: an archaeological study. UBC cIRcle

Supernant, Kisha M. (2011). Inscribing identities on the landscape: a spatial exploration of archaeological rock features in the Lower Fraser River Canyon. UBC cIRcle

Underhill, Anne P. (1990). Changing patterns of pottery production during the Longshan Period of northern China, ca. 2500-2000 B.C. UBC cIRcle