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eBook Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place ePub

eBook Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place ePub

by Michael J. Makley

  • ISBN: 0874178274
  • Category: Americas
  • Subcategory: History
  • Author: Michael J. Makley
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University of Nevada Press; 1 edition (September 28, 2010)
  • Pages: 160
  • ePub book: 1426 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1442 kb
  • Other: mbr mobi azw txt
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 496

Description

Washoe Indians Legal status, laws, etc Sacred space Law and legislation Nevada Rock climbing. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book.

Washoe Indians Legal status, laws, etc Sacred space Law and legislation Nevada Rock climbing. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Cave Rock : climbers, courts, and a Washoe Indian sacred place, Matthew S. Makley and Michael J. Makley.

Cave Rock is a sacred place to rock climbers as well, and the Washoe could have had a great ally in helping to preserve Cave Rock from further destruction, but they chose instead to pick a fight

Cave Rock is a sacred place to rock climbers as well, and the Washoe could have had a great ally in helping to preserve Cave Rock from further destruction, but they chose instead to pick a fight. This item: Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place.

On August 27, 2007, the .

By: Michael J. Makley; Michael J. Publisher: University of Nevada Press.

Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place. By: Michael J. Print ISBN: 9780874178272, 0874178274.

Cave Rock, a towering monolith jutting over the shore of Lake Tahoe, has been sacred to the Washoe people for over five thousand years. ISBN13:9780874178272. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld an earlier district court ruling that sport climbing on a Washoe Indian sacred site in western Nevada must cease. Cave Rock, a towering monolith jutting over the shore of Lake Tahoe, has been sacred to the Washoe people for over five thousand years. Long abused by road builders and vandals, it earned new fame in the late twentieth century as a world-class sport rock-climbing site. Over twenty years of bitter disputes and confrontation between the Washoe and the climbers ensued.

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Електронна книга "Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place", автори: Michael J. Читайте цю книгу в додатку Google Play Книги на комп’ютерах і пристроях Android та iOS. Завантажте книгу "Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place", щоб читати її офлайн, виділяйте текст, додавайте закладки та примітки.

Cave Rock : Holdings. Saved in: Bibliographic Details. Main Author: Makley, Michael J. Format: eBook.

On August 27, 2007, the U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld an earlier district court ruling that sport climbing on a Washoe Indian sacred site in western Nevada must cease. Cave Rock, a towering monolith jutting over the shore of Lake Tahoe, has been sacred to the Washoe people for over five thousand years. Long abused by road builders and vandals, it earned new fame in the late twentieth century as a world-class sport rock-climbing site. Over twenty years of bitter disputes and confrontation between the Washoe and the climbers ensued. The Washoe are a small community of fewer than 2,000 members; the climbers were backed by a national advocacy and lobbying group and over a hundred powerful corporations. Cave Rock follows the history of the fight between these two groups and examines the legal challenges and administrative actions that ultimately resulted in a climbing ban. After over two centuries of judicial decisions allowing federal control, economic development, or public interests to outweigh Indian claims to their sacred places, the Court’s ruling was both unprecedented and highly significant. As the authors conclude, the long-term implications of the ruling for the protection of Native rights are of equal consequence.

Comments

Androrim Androrim
The book "Cave Rock: Climbers, Courts, and a Washoe Indian Sacred Place" takes an in depth look at the complexity of the court case surrounding the area. The authors of the book attempt not only to look just at the court case but why Cave Rock is significant to rock climbers and Washoe people alike. The book made the complexities of the Cave Rock case as easy to understand as possible while keeping the sensitivity of the subject to the Washoe and Climbing culture in mind.Both sides of the argument surrounding Cave Rock were equally and eloquently represented engaging the reader and providing a deeper understanding of the Cave Rock Case as a whole. Over all a great book.
Banal Banal
Well written but very technical great text book but not my general choice for reading.
Meri Meri
I climbed at Cave Rock from the late 80s to the late 90s. I was there before Dano improved the floor of the trash-littered cave with beautiful stone work. I climbed with Dano, and Sharma as a teen, and Dmitri and the rest of the crew. When the government closed the cave it was a very very sad day. The government took the most extreme position to appease a group that had never shown any interest in this public property over a public highway. Climbers improved this beautiful place. The government and Indians destroyed it. This story is a perfect example of weak government employees bowing to political correctness and shafting a user group who didn't have the clout to fight back effectively.
IGOT IGOT
The Cave Rock tale is a story of a small user group being singled out because a few sexist old men didn't want to see powerful women in sports bras climbing on their "sacred place" (but not so sacred that a highway wasn't blasted through it). It is a story of a minority group playing the race card and cowardly bureaucrats and courts bowing to their demands. It is a story of the Federal Government establishing a religious site. How would the public and media respond if we replaced the Washoe with the Mormons? Cave Rock is a sacred place to rock climbers as well, and the Washoe could have had a great ally in helping to preserve Cave Rock from further destruction, but they chose instead to pick a fight. When the next assault on Cave Rock comes, who will rally to defend it?