Bioregional Journal of the Southern Appalachians, 1983–1993
The Katúah Journal was published for a decade beginning in the fall of 1983 with the last issue published in the spring of 1993. This quarterly publication was devoted to the bioregion of Southern Appalachia, with a particular focus on the former Cherokee land region in Western North Carolina. The early issues of the journal explain the meaning of the Cherokee name, Katúah, and why the editors wanted to view the world through a bioregional lense, rather than political boundaries. A volunteer production, the editors took a holistic view in tackling social, environmental, mental, spiritual, and emotional topics of the day, many of which are still relevant. For more information on the Katúah Journal, see this Appalachian State Special Collections blog post.
Fall 1983–Spring 1993
To access specific issues of the journal, click on an Issue link below, or scroll down for more.________________________________
Includes: Permaculture Practices; Old Time Apples; Alternatives to Economics | Paradise Polluted - The Pigeon River Story; Charlie & Russell - Bear Hunters; and On Becoming Politically Effective - on Bioregional Level
Scroll down for more issues
In the final frame, there is an Index to all the issues.