Completed in collaboration with guest editor Dr. Thomas Nunnally, Associate Professor of English at Auburn University, Tributaries No. 10 is dedicated to the languages of Alabama.
This issue of Tributaries features several essays about a variety of folklife topics including the legend of John Henry and the gandy dancer tradition among railroad callers.
This issue features essays on Alabama’s traditional sacred music including shape-note singing, gospel quartet, convention singing, and schools including modern day camps.
Dedicated to the Year of Alabama Food, Tributaries #13 presents Alabama's food traditions such as stews, barbecue clubs, gumbo, lacy cornbread, and sweet potato pie.
This third issue of Tributaries includes essays on several folkways in Alabama including southern graveyard shelters, geophagy in the Black Belt, and folk music of Skyline Farms.
This 4th issue of Tributaries includes essays on a community Christmas tradition, cultural survival among Creek Indians, and folklore of the steel industry plus book reviews.
The fifth issue of Tributaries covers several folklore topics including legendary figures. Four essays on blues music feature Vera Ward Hall, Willie Earl King, Butler May, and Butler County blues.
Tributaries #6 covers a variety of topics from family reunions to the quilts of Mozell Benson, NEA National Heritage Fellow. Contributions include a photo essay by Alabama photographer, Mark Gooch.
Contributing authors to Tributaries No. 7 use a variety of primary resource to explore sense of identity including slave narratives, personal experiences, and an annual cultural festival.
Tributaries No. 8 is a collection of different articles including Mobile's culinary heritage, Mexican identity, Alabama's women of the blues, and an ethnographer's account of Sacred Harp in Alabama.
This issue of Tributaries is dedicated to a variety of topics concerning the relationship of Alabamians to natural resources and landscapes including hunting, fishing, agriculture, and horticulture.
The second issue of the journal Tributaries features essays on Hank Williams, Alabama's outlaws, Native Americans, and the contributions of African American women to sacred music in southeast Alabama.
The first issue of the journal Tributaries, dedicated to Brenda McCallum (1948-1992), offers essays on traditional music, quilting, fishing traditions,