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|1889-00-00||Kukak: 1889|| Martin (1913) writes "The easternmost volcano known on the Alaska Peninsula is Mount Kugak, which was probably active in 1889."
Wilson Fiske Erskine (1962) writes "Kukak is supposed to have erupted as late as 1889 * * *. The effects of Kukak's eruption on human life and civilization was relatively insignificant. The area is a barren country and the eruption was minor compared to that of Katmai's. Weather conditions at the time of Kukak's eruption also limited the area covered with volcanic ... More information||asterisk_yellow.png||ye||50||http://www.avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes/activity.php?volcname=Kukak&eruptionid=453&page=basic|
|1951-00-00||Kukak: 1951|| From Siebert and Simkin (2002-, accessed March 23, 2007): "[R]eports of historical eruptions at Kukak from Hantke (1959) appear to be erroneous. The report of a 1951 eruption is an apparent reference to a July 22, 1951 ashfall at Kukak Bay, which was attributed by Muller and others (1954) to Martin volcano." Miller and others (1998) doubt that Martin has had any historic eruptions either, stating: "all reports of eruption or ash emission [from Martin] are probably spurious, reflecting only the ... More information||information.png||ye||50||http://www.avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes/activity.php?volcname=Kukak&eruptionid=454&page=basic|
|1953-07-22||Kukak: 1953|| From Siebert and Simkin (2002-, accessed March 23, 2007): "A 1953 explosive "eruption" was single large puff of steam followed by steaming from caverns in Hook Glacier (Muller and others, 1954)."
Muller and others (1954) reads: "Kukak Volcano, which had been steaming steadily, emitted a single large puff of steam on July 22 according to the captain of the Fish and Wildlife Service's ship Dennis Wynn. At the end of July considerable steam was escaping from large caverns in Hook Glacier ... More information||information.png||ye||50||http://www.avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes/activity.php?volcname=Kukak&eruptionid=455&page=basic|
|1997-06-03||Kukak: 1997|| McGimsey and Wallace (1999) write that "On Wednesday, June 3, 1997, a U.S. Coast Guard helicopter crew reported greenish discoloration on snow and steaming from several vents on a 7,000-ft-high (~2,100 m) peak north and east of Mt. Katmai. A minor anomaly was noted on satellite imagery and the source of the activity was suspected to be either Snowy Mountain or Kukak Volcano, both of which have active fumaroles (Wood and Kienle, 1990). During the early 1980s, fumarolic activity was more vigorous ... More information||information.png||ye||50||http://www.avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes/activity.php?volcname=Kukak&eruptionid=519&page=basic|
|2001-00-00||Kukak: 2001|| McGimsey and others (2004) write that Willie Hall, a pilot with Kodiak Air Service, "reported seeing about 15 vents [fumaroles] on Kukak Volcano, which he described as deep holes in the summit ice field, with most on the upper west flank and about 3 on the east side. In his 23 years of flying over the area he had never seen fumaroles on Kukak before. Wood and Kienle (1990) describe 'a vigorous fumarole field on Kukak's northern peak [that] keeps that area free of ice and reveals the volcanic character ... More information||information.png||ye||50||http://www.avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes/activity.php?volcname=Kukak&eruptionid=518&page=basic|