Fire on the Rim: A Firefighters Season at the Grand Canyon

Paperback | September 1, 1995

byStephen J. Pyne

not yet rated|write a review

In this lively account of one [fire] season, Pyne introduces us to the tightly knit world of a fire crew, to the complex geography of the North Rim, to the technique and changing philosophy of fire management.

- Publishers Weekly

Pricing and Purchase Info

$31.95

Ships within 1-3 weeks
Ships free on orders over $25

From the Publisher

In this lively account of one [fire] season, Pyne introduces us to the tightly knit world of a fire crew, to the complex geography of the North Rim, to the technique and changing philosophy of fire management. - Publishers Weekly

Stephen J. Pyne is a professor at Arizona State University. The author of ten acclaimed books on environmental history, he won the 1995 "Los Angeles Times'" Robert Kirsch Award for his career contribution to arts & letters. He lives in Glendale, Arizona.

other books by Stephen J. Pyne

Fire on Earth: An Introduction
Fire on Earth: An Introduction

Kobo ebook|Oct 31 2013

$89.99

Vestal Fire: An Environmental History, Told through Fire, of Europe and Europe's Encounter with the…
Vestal Fire: An Environmental History, Told through Fir...

Kobo ebook|Apr 1 2012

$30.29 online$39.30list price(save 22%)
The Great Plains
The Great Plains

Kobo ebook|May 9 2017

$10.09 online$13.06list price(save 22%)
see all books by Stephen J. Pyne
Format:PaperbackDimensions:336 pages, 9.21 × 6.15 × 0.8 inPublished:September 1, 1995Publisher:UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PRESS

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0295974834

ISBN - 13:9780295974835

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Fire on the Rim: A Firefighters Season at the Grand Canyon

Reviews

Extra Content

Editorial Reviews

?Forest fires are both the subject and the main characters in this mesmerizing account by a MacArthur Prize?winning professor who spent 15 summers as a ?Longshot' firefighter. The result is a heady combination of poetic prose, analytic language (trees are ?large fuels'), and ecological polemic directed at the bureaucratic infighting that afflicts the two great administrators of the nation's wilderness?the Park Service and the National Forest Service. . . . This rewarding book should add a ?large fuel' of its own to the debate over our endangered wilderness. - Kirkus