National Geographic December 1987


Sea Change in the Sea Islands: Nowhere to Lay Down Weary Head
Cultural traditions brought from Africa and a Creole language called Gullah erode under the impact of resort development along the South Carolina and Georgia coast, Charles L. Blockson finds. Photographs by Karen Kasmauski.
Oldest Known Shipwreck Reveals Bronze Age Splendors { Oldest Known Shipwreck Reveals Splendors of the Bronze Age}
Sailing an ancient trade network, a ship sank off Turkey some 3, 400 years ago. Now marine archaeologist George F. Bass excavates and, with photographer Bill Curtsinger, reports on an unprecedented trove of pottery, weapons, and copper and tin ingots.
What Is This Thing Called Sleep?
Familiar yet mysterious, sleep still baffles the experts. Michael E. Long and photographer Louie Psihoyos investigate crib death, breathing disorders, nightmares, narcolepsy, and other ailments that make sleep hazardous to your health.
A Journey Through Tibet { Nomads’ Land: A Journey Through Tibet}
Sorrel Wilby, a young Australian, walks 1, 800 miles across western Tibet and gets more than she bargained for in snow blindness, blisters, and understanding.
Red Crabs of Christmas Island { Red Crabs on the March on Christmas Island}
Swarming over a tiny island in the Indian Ocean, millions of crustaceans undertake an annual march to the sea, tidying the landscape and invading houses along their route. By conservationist John W. Hicks.

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