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Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

2 edition of Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features found in the catalog.

Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features

Roger W. Moeller

Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features

by Roger W. Moeller

  • 150 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Archaeological Services in Bethlehem, CT .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Faucett Site (Pa.),
  • Pennsylvania.,
  • Pennsylvania,
  • Delaware River Valley (N.Y.-Del. and N.J.)
    • Subjects:
    • Excavations (Archaeology) -- Pennsylvania.,
    • Woodland culture -- Pennsylvania.,
    • Indians of North America -- Pennsylvania -- Antiquities.,
    • Indians of North America -- Delaware River Valley (N.Y.-Del. and N.J.) -- Antiquities.,
    • Faucett Site (Pa.)

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 104-107).

      StatementRoger W. Moeller.
      SeriesOccasional publications in northeastern anthropology,, no. 12
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.P4 M64 1992
      The Physical Object
      Paginationix, 116 p. :
      Number of Pages116
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1040450M
      LC Control Number93237637
      OCLC/WorldCa28610585

      the middle portion of the Michigan Late Woodland period, although a small portion of the burials probably date from both earlier and later Late Woodland phases. The most prevalent features at the site were human burials, which occurred in three different forms: ossuaries and individual and group inter ments. Fitting (n.d.: p.   Evidence from excavated Late Woodland sites in west central Michigan, where South Flats is situated, provides abundant evidence of cache pits and storage in the Late Prehistoric, but to date, little evidence of horticulture north of the St. Joseph drainage in the far southwestern portion of the state (Brashler, et al. ).

      Holman, Margaret B. () The Identification of Late Woodland Maple Sugaring Sites in the Upper Great Lakes. Midcontinental Journal of Archaeology 9(1) Holman, Margaret B. () Historic Documents and Prehistoric Sugaring: A Matter of Cultural Context. Midcontinental Journal of . The Late Woodland/Late Prehistoric and Contact periods form a substantial part of this volume, covering Chapters , and reflect access to a greater variety of data, because of the more common use of pottery, better organic preservation, more permanent settlements, and the numerous features .

      Ohio’s New Learning Standards: K Social Studies Grade Four Ohio Department of Education, October Page 1 of 37 Theme Ohio in the United States Strand History Topic Historical Thinking and Skills Historical thinking begins with a clear sense of time – past, present and future – and becomes more precise as students progress.   I varied between 3 and 4 stars until the last half of the book. The Woodlands was the second random book that I picked up in my search for a mind-blowing book. I don't care about the genre, I just want a mind-blowing book. Anyway, while this book was very good, it certainly wasn't mind-blowing. This was an above average read for the dystopian genre and I really enjoyed the story/5().


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Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features by Roger W. Moeller Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Moeller, Roger W. Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features. Bethlehem, CT: Archaeological Services, Cite this Record. Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features.

Roger W. Moeller. Occasional Publication in Northeastern Anthropology,1. Bethlehem, CT:. Book Reviews: Roger W. Moeller: Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features (Susan J.

Bender, p. 99); Book Notes (Gary A. Wright, p. ) 48 (Fall ). Moeller, RW () Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features. Bethlehem: Occasional Publications in Northeastern Anthropology, vol. Google ScholarAuthor: Roger W.

Moeller. Moeller, RW () Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features. Bethlehem: Occasional Publications in Northeastern Anthropology, vol. Google ScholarAuthor: Roger W.

Moeller. Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features (OPNEA #12) (Roger W. Moeller, 20 figures, appendix, pp, 13 tables,revised ).An analysis of more than pit features at the Faucett site in Bushkill, Pennsylvania, revealed that Late Woodland refuse pits were necessary facilities for very intensive, short term, food processing activities.

Book. New Search. Options. Cite this; Text this; Email this; Save to My Account; Export as RIS; 0 Marked. View Marked Items; Email Marked Items; Save to My Account; Analyzing and interpreting late Woodland features / Roger W. Moeller.

E 78 P4 M64 Indians in Pennsylvania / Illustrated by William Rohrbeck. -- E 78 P4 W PENNSYLVANIA ARCHAEOLOGIST. No publications will be sent from July 9 to August 1, We are now bringing the Pennsylvania Archaeologist into the 21st century with downloadable articles in PDF format. Files less than 10 megabytes will be sent by regular email.

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A major theme of current archaeological research in the Middle Atlantic region of Eastern North America is the recognition of cultural variability across space and through time.

The most significant culture change experienced during the entire time frame of regional prehistory occurred ca. B.P., when there were major changes in regional environments.

"Paleodemographic Analysis of a Late Woodland Site in Southeastern Michigan." Midcontinental Journal of Archaeology, [4 (2)]. "The Prehistory of the Northern Tetons." Annual Report of the Jackson Hole Archaeological Research Station, Moeller, Roger W. Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features, Occasional Publications in Northeastern Anthropology Archaeological Services, Bethlehem, Connecticut.

Google Scholar. Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features () Archaeological Bibliography for Eastern North America () Archaeological Potential of the Housatonic and Shepaug Rivers () Cultural Resource Reconnaissance for Proposed United States Postal Service Facility, Stamford, Connecticut (Final Report) ().

Research during the past decade on Late Precontact societies (ca. A.D. –/) in the Midcontinent, particularly Mississippian, Oneota, Fort Ancient, and Late Woodland, is strongly. The Woodland Period of Georgia prehistory is broadly dated from around B.C.

to A.D. This period witnessed the development of many trends that began during the preceding Late Archaic Period (– B.C.) and reached a climax during the subsequent Mississippian Period (A.D. These trends included increases in sedentariness and social stratification, an elaboration of.

Journal of Middle Atlantic Archaeology Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features. Occasional Publications in Northeastern Anthropology Morton, Thomas The New English Canaan (). Edited by Charles Francis Adams.

Analyzing and Interpreting Late Woodland Features () Anschutz Yellow Cat Prospect USA () Archaeological Investigation of the Proposed Grizzly Creek Water Project () Archaeological Reconnaissance of the Big Mosquito Creek Power Project ().

Custer, Jay F. Late Woodland Ceramics and Social Boundaries in Southeastern Pennsylvania and Northern Delaware, Archaeology of Eastern North America, 15, pp. 13 – Google Scholar Custer, Jay F. Prehistoric Cultures of the Delmarva Peninsula: An Archaeological Study, University of.

• Respond by analyzing and interpreting the artistic communications of others. • Effectively communicate with varied audiences and for varied purposes while displaying appropriate cultural understanding. • Respond to the artistic expressions of others through global understanding, critical stance, personal connection, and interpretation.

The Book The Woodlands is a lifestyles publication about, for, and of The Woodlands, Texas. To become an ad partner in The Book The Woodlands or to share ideas for future features, please feel free to contact us.

All proceeds from this publication benefit the. Agency theory, as it will be referred to here, is one of a number of explanatory paradigms that have been appearing with increasing frequency in the archaeological literature and numerous character.Tables 1 and 2 previously appeared in Allen published by the University of Tennessee Press.

Technical assistance provided by Mark Mooney and Adam Berrey made final production of figures possible. I am especially grateful to the book editors, Sherene Baugher and Suzanne Spencer-Wood, for their support, encouragement, and assistance.The book also emphasizes the importance these artifacts hold in regards to locating and interpreting archaeological sites and the adverse effect which years of unrecorded surface collecting might have in accomplishing meaningful scientific research.

I commend the various authors who were responsible for this book's assembly, and highly.