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Please God Send Me a Wreck
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Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Introduction.- Chapter 2: Shipping Mishaps and the Maritime Cultural Landscape.- Chapter 3: Preparing for Shipping Mishaps.- Chapter 4: Crisis Phase Responses.- Chapter 5: Mid and Long Term Responses.- Chapter 6: Landscapes of Risk Prevention and Mitigation.- Chapter 7: Landscapes of Crisis and Long-term Response.-Chapter 8: The Social Landscapes of Shipping Mishaps.- Chapter 9: Conclusion.

About the Author

Dr. Brad Duncan is the State Maritime Archaeologist responsible for the Maritime Heritage Program at NSW Heritage Branch, Parramatta Australia. He specialises in maritime cultural landscapes, historic maritime infrastructure studies, and fishing and defence landscapes. His current research projects include regional interpretation of the maritime cultural landscapes of coastal and inland waterways, the archaeology of shipbreaking and adaptive reuse of hulks, deep water wrecks, WWII sites in the Solomon Islands, and remote sensing of convict sites on Norfolk Island.Dr. Martin Gibbs is Professor of Australian Archaeology at the University of New England, Australia. His maritime interests include the archaeology of maritime industries, cultural aspects of shipwreck site formation, shipwreck survivors, and the processes of maritime colonisation. Current research projects include the archaeology of the 16th century Spanish explorations and failed colonies of the Solomon Islands and studies of the convict system in Australia. He is also the author of `The Shore whalers of Western Australia: Historical Archaeology of a Maritime Frontier' (University of Sydney Press, 2010).

Reviews

"Useful for anyone who identifies with the younger generation of maritime archaeologists, this volume simply refutes the atheoretical stance that largely permeated the discipline in the past. ... This book remains useful for thinking about how shipping mishaps affected people and what these events meant in short- and long-term perspectives. This text ultimately demonstrates that the concept of shipping mishaps deserves continued archaeological attention." (Madeline Fowler, Journal of Anthropological Research, Vol. 73 (3), 2017)

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