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Contemporary folklore and stereotypes that we are exposed to contribute to a lack of knowledge concerning native American fishing practices. Brumbach (1986:36) noted that "popular folklore emphasizes fertilizer value of the fish but seems vague about their consumption as food." Perhaps the stereotype of the "hunter/gatherer" among anthropologists similarly attenuated a focus on fishing, as the word "fishing" is not included in the phrase "hunting/gathering." Despite this fact, in some societies, the role of fishing may have been equal to or surpassed that of hunting and/or gathering. [5]

“I like ice because it’s nature’s thermometer,” Box tells me over musk-ox pizza at a restaurant in Kangerlussuaq, the base camp for many scientific expeditions onto the Greenland ice sheets. “It’s not political. As the world heats up, ice melts. It’s very simple. It’s the kind of science that everyone can understand.” To Box, the icy island is a perfect laboratory to understand what is happening as CO2 levels rise and the planet warms up. “We are heading into uncharted terrain,” says Box. “We are creating a different climate than the Earth has ever seen before.”

Feature box in thesis

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