Arctic adventure, a Kazan River journal
Read Online
Share

Arctic adventure, a Kazan River journal being a narrative, day by day, of a group of intrepid adventures on the Kazan River, N.W.T. in the summer of 1982 by John W. McKay

  • 605 Want to read
  • ·
  • 32 Currently reading

Published by Betelgeuse Books in Toronto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Kazan River (Nunavut),
  • Arctic regions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 185-188.

StatementJohn W. McKay.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsF5945K3 M3 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 189 p.
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19022678M
ISBN 100969078315
OCLC/WorldCa11384422

Download Arctic adventure, a Kazan River journal

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Shortly after his death in , The New York Times obituary of Peter Freuchen noted that "except for Richard E. Byrd, and despite his foreign beginnings, Freuchen was perhaps better known to more people in the United States than any other explorer of our time." During his lifetime Freuchen's remarkable adventures, related in his books, magazine articles, and films, made him a by: Arctic Adventure book. Read 17 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. In , Freuchen and his close friend, the famed arctic explorer /5. Species of Arctic fish at Ennadai: Grayling - A winged, active & aggressive fish, they are a member of the salmon family and found in the rapids of the Kazan River and in the left arm of Ennadai. The world record is 5 lbs 15 oz, and a 5+ lb fish has been caught in the Kazan River. The Story of Ray and Jenny Jardines' canoe trip down the Kazan River, summer , paddling miles in 25 days Across the Barrenlands of sub-arctic Canada. A key feature with these trips is the urge to explore and discover, traveling day after day without seeing another person. The beauty of the Barrenlands, its lakes and rivers are incomparable.

I was talking to a chap yesterday about undertaking a thousand mile canoe trip down the Kazan River in the Canadian Arctic, an area inhabited only by moose, wolves, caribou, bears, musk oxen salmon et.   6) There is a very enjoyable river section starting from the end of the portage referred to in the previous paragraph and ending at a rapid located at 62 deg. 25’ 17’’ N. 98 deg. 14’ 54’’ W. Depending on the side of the river the canoe might find itself on (and the water level) a few short portages may be necessary along this section. A review essay by David E. Pelly Journal of the Ernest Oberholtzer & Billy Magee 2,mile Canoe Voyage to Hudson Bay in Jean Sanford Replinger (ed.) Ernest Oberholtzer, an American in his mids, having discovered the joys of canoe travel in the Rainy Lake border district, allowed his imagination to be fuelled by reading [ ]. For Webster, reading the finished books brings her back to her time working as an archeologist by Nunavut's Kazan River, "when you can be on the tundra and smelling the land." "It is fictional.

Since Kazan topography varies, the river can offer several types of paddling in a single day, from wide stretches of river with lazy current to whitewater narrows and broad lakes. Five lakes, Dima, Angikuni, Yathkyed, Forde and Thirty Mile, make up km of the river, while the remaining km fall. Caribou Eskimoes of the Upper Kazzan River, Keewatin. U Kansas. Harrington, Richard Padlei Diary, An Account of the Padleimiut Eskimo in the Keewatin District west of Hudson Bay During the Early Months of Rock Foundation. Keith, Darren Inuit Place Names and Land-use History on the Harvaqtuuq [Kazan River], Nunavut. McKay, John W. Arctic Adventure: A Kazan River Journal. , with Tony Louwman, Mike Whittier, Nancy Scott, Oscar von Dungern, Genevieve Ombredane, Charles Altschul and David Pelly. Contains some notes from the water resources cabin above Kazan Falls. Betelgeuse Books, Toronto (). Pelly, David F and Christopher C Hanks.   Top 10 Arctic novels a book about a murderer on a 19th-century Arctic whaling ship. The story is set in and around Baffin Bay, the stretch of sea and ice Missing: Kazan River.