By Robin Fisher
Originally released in 1977, and reprinted a number of tiems considering that, touch and Cnoflict is still a useful account of the profound effect that white cost had on Native-European relatives in British Columbia after the fur alternate ended. Robin Fisher argues that the fur alternate had a constrained impression at the cultures of local humans. either Natives and Europeans have been thinking about a jointly priceless financial system, and there has been no incentive for non-Native fur investors to change greatly the local social process. With the passing of the fur alternate in 1858, even if, and the start of white payment, what has been a reciporcal method among the 2 civilizations turned a trend of white dominance.
The moment variation contains a preface during which the writer re-examines his unique arguments, surveys the literature considering 1977, and reviews on instructions for brand spanking new examine. the unique version of the ebook was once released at a time whilst there has been rather little written through historians at the topic. at the present time, Contact and Conflict continues to be general through students and scholars, and its arguments have persisted, yielding new insights into the function of local humans within the historical past of British Columbia.
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94. 40 "Haswell's Log of the Second Voyage of the Columbia," 25 April 1792, Howay, "Columbia" p. 323. , "William Sturgis," p. 20. 42 Cook, Journal, 18 April 1778, Beaglehole, part 1, p. 302; cf. Bancroft, History of British Columbia, p. 4. 43 Roquefeuil, A Voyage, p. 97. 44 Meares, Voyages, p. 148. 45 Dixon, A Voyage, p. 204. 10 Contact and Conflict furs could be secured. 46 The tendency was for captains to have to spend more and more time in one place instead of moving about. It also became apparent that one season was insufficient time to gather a profitable cargo.
It also became apparent that one season was insufficient time to gather a profitable cargo. 47 At first most trading was conducted over the side of vessels with the Indians remaining in their canoes, but increasingly they had to be allowed to come on deck to display their wares. Changes such as these occurred because the Indians preferred to trade at their leisure. They had plenty of time at their disposal and liked to use it to bargain over prices. Though captains were invariably in a hurry to fill their holds, Indian concepts of time operated increasingly.
When captains were exhorted, as they often were, to wait a day or two so that Indian traders could gather more furs, it did not mean that those Indians intended to hunt for them. Indian leaders on the outer coast collected furs from those who lived deeper inland either as plunder or by trade. 55 No doubt this method of gathering pelts was not uncommon. It was well known that Maquinna con- 52 Richard Cleveland, Log, 27 June 1799, Log Kept by Capt. Richard Cleveland, 10 January 1799 to 4 May 1804, UBCL.
Contact and Conflict: Indian-European Relations in British Columbia, 1774-1890 by Robin Fisher