Last edited by Mikahn
Sunday, August 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Southwestern pithouse communities, AD 200-900 found in the catalog.

Southwestern pithouse communities, AD 200-900

Lisa C. Young

Southwestern pithouse communities, AD 200-900

by Lisa C. Young

  • 286 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by University of Arizona Press in Tucson .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Pueblo pottery,
  • Agriculture,
  • Social archaeology,
  • Antiquities,
  • Mogollon culture,
  • Pit houses,
  • Pueblo architecture,
  • Hohokam culture,
  • Pueblo Indians,
  • History

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 255-303) and index.

    Statementedited by Lisa C. Young and Sarah A. Herr
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE99.H68 S67 2012
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxiii, 315 p. :
    Number of Pages315
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25243993M
    ISBN 100816529736
    ISBN 109780816529735
    LC Control Number2011030383
    OCLC/WorldCa746154059

    Pithouse Communities, A.D. , edited by Lisa C. Young and Sarah Herr, pp. University of Arizona Press, Tucson. The Origins of Diversity in First-Millennium AD Southwestern Communities. Lisa C. Young and Sarah H. Herr (eds.), Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, ) Elva Younkin, editor, Coso Rock Art: A New Perspective (Ridgecrest, CA: Maturango Press, ).

    Peer-Reviewed Book Chapters: In press Mills, In Southwestern Pithouse Communities: A.D. , edited by Sarah H. Herr and Lisa Young, pp. University of Arizona Press, Tucson. Archaeology and Oral Histories along the Lower Gila River in Southwestern Arizona, AD PI: Aaron Wright (Archaeology Southwest), Senior.   The Basketmaker culture began in the northern Southwest between and BC; its people left scattered pithouse settlements. Between AD .

    In Press Persistent and Permanent Pithouse Places in the Basin and Range Province of Southeastern Arizona. In Southwestern Pithouse Communities, A.D. , edited by Lisa Young and Sarah Herr, Chapter Amerind Studies in Archaeology, University of . Southwest Pithouse Communities, AD (). Margaret C. Nelson, Keith Kintigh, David R. Abbott, and John M. Anderies. The Cross-scale Interplay between Social and Biophysical Context and the Vulnerability of Irrigation-dependent Societies. Ecology and Society ().


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Southwestern pithouse communities, AD 200-900 by Lisa C. Young Download PDF EPUB FB2

An essential book for students and archaeologists interested in the origins of communities, Southwestern Pithouse Communities is also an important comparative resource for scholars interested in social change during the transition to settled village life.5/5(1).

Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD Lisa C. Young (Editor), Sarah A. Herr (Editor) Hardcover ($) Buy Pithouses are the earliest identifiable domestic architecture in many areas of the world, and can provide insights into the origins of communities--a fundamental component of past and present societies.

An essential book for students and archaeologists interested in the origins of communities, Southwestern Pithouse Communities is also an important comparative resource for scholars interested in social change during the transition to settled village : ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xiii, pages: illustrations, maps ; 29 cm: Contents: Foreword / Eric J.

Kaldahl --Introduction to Southwestern pithouse communities / Sarah A. Herr, Lisa C. Young --Subsistence during the pithouse periods / Michael W. Diehl --Hohokam Village formation in the Phoenix and Tucson basins / Henry D.

Wallace, Michael W. Southwestern pithouse communities, AD Ed. by Lisa C. Young and Sarah A. Herr. of Arizona Press pages $ Hardcover E99 Based on a symposium held in at the Amerind Foundation, this volume treats the first-millennium roots of second-millennium Native American communities such as Chaco Canyon and Mesa Verde.

Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD (Book): Chicago Distribution CenterPithouses are the earliest identifiable domestic architecture in many areas of the world, and can Southwestern pithouse communities insights into the origins of communities--a fundamental component of past and present societies.

Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD –, edited by Lisa C. Young and Sarah A. Herr Kiva Book Review Vol 78 (1), Book Review 2 Reviewed by Paul F. Reed, Archaeology Southwest, Salmon Ruins, New Mexico pp., 2 b/w photos, 63 illustrations, 17 tables, Index, References Cited.

Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.5/5. An essential book for students and archaeologists interested in the origins of communities, Southwestern Pithouse Communities is also an important comparative resource for scholars interested in social change during the transition to settled village life.

In book: Southwestern Pithouse Communities, A.D. Publisher: University of Arizona Press, pp Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD View Book.

For Authors. The University of Arizona Press publishes the work of leading scholars from around the globe. Learn more about submitting a. Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD – The University of Arizona Press, Tucson. In Brief: The Neolithic Package — Sarah A. Herr.

For further reading: Bocquet-Appel, Jean-Pierre. Paleoanthropological Traces of a Neolithic Demographic Transition. Current Anthropology 43(4)–   * For example, in the “pre-crunched” syntheses of Paul Reed’s Foundations of Anasazi Culture: The Basketmaker-Pueblo Transition; and two remarkable, recent books: Lisa Young and Sara Herr’s () Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD ; and Richard Wilshusen, Gregson Schachner and James Allison’s () Crucible of Pueblos: The.

Publication Announcement – Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD Pithouses are the earliest identifiable domestic architecture in many areas of the world, and can provide insights into the origins of communities—a fundamental component of past and present societies.

Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD –, edited by Lisa C. Young and Sarah A. Herr Kiva Book Review Vol 78(1), Book Review 2 Reviewed by Paul F. Reed, Archaeology Southwest, Salmon Ruins, New Mexico  pp., 2 b/w photos, 63 illustrations, 17 tables, Index, References Cited.

Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD – by Lisa C. Young, Sarah A. Herr Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD – by Lisa C. Young, Sarah A. Herr (pp. SOUTHWESTERN PITHOUSE COMMUNITIES, ADLisa C. Young and Sarah Herr ’91 (editors), University of Arizona Press, Focusing on pithouse communities of the American Southwest, this volume enhances archeologists’ understanding of the civilizations that emerged there by exploring their economic, agricultural, and social development.

Anthropology New EH68 S67 Southwestern pithouse communities, AD Anthropology New EN3 G Geib, Phil R. Foragers and farmers of the northern Kayenta region Anthropology New FM63 L38 The Late Archaic across the Borderlands Anthropology Ovrsz GNL A66 Among unknown tribes.

Book Description: Communities and Households in the Greater American Southwest presents new research on human organization in the American Southwest, examining families, households, and communities in the Ancestral Puebloan, Mogollon, and Hohokam major cultural areas, as well as the Fremont, Jornada Mogollon, and Lipan Apache areas, from the time of earliest habitation to the twenty.

Many studies have explored the household to understand social organization, production, and other dynamics of societies throughout the world. In this work, the approach outlined by Richard Wilk and colleagues is used to investigate households at the Florida Mountain Site, an intermittently occupied Late Pithouse period (– AD) residential site in the Mimbres Mogollon area of.

Here Peeples continues this emergent tradition with a most impressive book-length treatment that every archaeologist interested in social networks will want to read.”—Carl Knappett, University of Toronto southwestern pithouse communities ad Explore More Items.

Agrarian Revolt in the Sierra of Chihuahua, Craig, Douglas B., Wallace, Henry D., and Lindemann, Michael W. Village Growth and Ritual Transformation in the Southern Southwest.

In Southwestern Pithouse Communities, AD –, edited by Young, Lisa C. and Herr, Sarah A., pp. 45– University of Arizona Press, Tucson. The Harris Site is a Late Pithouse community with no Classic period occupation (Haury, ). The ten burials sampled date to – AD. A single sample also came from the Treasure Hill site, which dates to the Late Pithouse and Classic periods (Cosgrove, ).

Three additional samples derive from unknown sites within the Mimbres region.