Export 583 results:
Filters: First Letter Of Last Name is H  [Clear All Filters]
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 
Hatter, Ila. Mountain Kitchen: Uses of Wild Edible & Medicinal Plants in the Southern Appalachians. Great Smoky Mountains Association, 2002.
Hatley, Thomas, and Robert D. Mitchell. "Cherokee Women Farmers Hold Their Ground." In Appalachian Frontiers: Settlement, Society, and Development in the Preindustrial Era, 37-51. Lexington, KY: The University of Kentucky Press, 1991.
Hatcher, Robert D.. "Developmental Model for the Southern Appalachians." The Geological Society of America Bulletin 83, no. 9 (1972): 2735-2760.
Hatcher, Sherrill. "The Appalachian Trail in the Smokies." Smoky Mountain Historical Society Newsletter 20, no. 3 (1994): 2-4.
Hatcher, Robert D., William A. Thomas, and George W. Viele. The Appalachian-Ouachita Orogen in the United States In Geology of North America . Vol. F-2. Boulder, CO: The Geological Society of America, Inc.,, 1989.
Hastings, Bruce Charles, Michael R. Pelton, Pamela A. Petko-Seus, and Francis J. Singer. Use of Backcountry Visitor Areas by Problem Bears in Great Smoky Mountains National Park In Conference on Science in the National Parks. WR 209 ed. Vol. 2. George Wright Society, 1987.
Hastings, Bruce Charles. Wildlife-Related Perceptions of Visitors in Cades Cove, Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Knoxville, TN: University of Tennessee, 1986.
Hastings, Bruce Charles. Ecology and Behavior of Problem Bears in the Backcountry of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park In Final Report to the National Park Service. Knoxville, TN: University of Tennessee, 1983.
Hassler, William G.. "Salamanders of the Great Smokies: Grubbing for Spring Lizards in the Brooks and Mountains of Northern Tennessee." Natural History 29, no. 1 (1929): 95-99.
Hasse, Larry. Termination and Assimilation: Federal Indian Policy, 1943-1961 In microform., 1974.
Hasler, Vic, and Appalachian Trail Conservancy. Appalachian Trail guide to Tennessee-North Carolina: Damascus, Virginia, to Fontana Dam, North Carolina including the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. 15th ed. Harpers Ferry, W.Va.: Appalachian Trail Conservancy, 2016.
Haskell, Elizabeth H.. Land Use Organizations for North Carolina. North Carolina Public Interest Research Group, 1976.
Harvey, Michael J., and Eric R. Britzke. Distribution and Status of Endangered Bats in Tennessee: Final Report to Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency In Final Report for the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency. Cookeville, TN: Tennessee Technological University , 2002.
Harvey, Michael J.. Bat Utilization of Historic Structures in the Cataloochee Historic Zone and of Mines in the Sugar Fork and Eagle Creek Watersheds, Great Smoky Mountains National Park. National Park Service, 1987.
Harvey, Frank. Guide to Folk Culture Material in the Library and Herbarium-Archives of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, Sugarlands Visitor Center. Knoxville, TN: Frank Harvey, 1974.
Harvey, Michael J.. "Status and Ecology of Indiana Bats in the Southern United States." Bat Research News 42, no. 2 (2001): 31.
Hartigan, Anita. Exploring the Appalachian Trail by RV, Sort Of.... Qualtech Resource Group, 2008.
Hart, Val, and Robert F. Sisson. "Pack Trip Through the Smokies: You Can Ride Part Way into the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, But in "the Wilderness" You Must Leave Your Horse and Go on Foot." National Geographic Magazine 102, no. 4 (1952): 473-502.
Hart, Evan A.. "Effects of Woody Debris on Channel Morphology and Sediment Storage in Headwater Streams in the Great Smoky Mountains, Tennessee-North Carolina." Physical Geography 23, no. 6 (2002): 492-510.
Hart, William A.. 3000 Miles in the Great Smokies. Charleston, SC: History Press, 2009.
Harshaw, Lou. East Tennessee: Places of Discovery II. Lakemont, GA: Copple House Books, 1982.
Harshaw, Lou. Gatlinburg. Greenberg Pub. Co., 1990.
Harrod, Jonathan C., and Rickie D. White. "Age Structure and Radial Growth in Xeric Pine-Oak Forests in Western Great Smoky Mountains National Park." Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society 126, no. 2 (1999): 139-146.
Harrod, Jonathan C., Mark E. Harmon, and Peter S. White. "Post-Fire Succession and 20th Century Reduction in Fire Frequency on Xeric Southern Appalachian Sites." Journal of Vegetation Science 11, no. 4 (2000): 465-472.
Harrod, Jonathan C., Peter S. White, and Mark E. Harmon. "Changes in Xeric Forests in Western Great Smoky Mountains National Park, 1936-1995." Castanea 63, no. 3 (1998): 364-360.