2 edition of Archaic cultures of the Upper Ohio Valley found in the catalog.
Archaic cultures of the Upper Ohio Valley
Donald Wayne Dragoo
in Bloomington, Ind
Written in English
Thesis (Ph.D.)--Indiana University.
|Statement||by Donald W. Dragoo.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 247 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||247|
Full text of "The red ocher culture of the upper Great Lakes and adjacent areas" See other formats Bound By BURGMEIER Book Bindery, Inc. CHICAGO NATURAL r y HISTORY MUSEUM IELDIANA • ANTHI^fO'l&GY F Published by CHICAGO NATURAL HISTORY MUSEUM Volume 36 Ma No. 11 THE RED OCHER CULTURE OF THE UPPER GREAT LAKES AND ADJACENT AREAS . In , two such, Ephraim Squier and Edwin Davis, published a book, Ancient Monuments of the Mississippi Valley, in which they described, mapped, and surveyed many of the mounds in Ohio. This treatise was well-researched and different from the many armchair speculations and rampant theorising that had long characterised the debate.
The human story of western Wisconsin sp years. Archaeologists have recorded and investigated thousands of sites left by western Wisconsin's earlier inhabitants. Through their study, archaeologists reconstruct the unique and changing lifeways of the region's early inhabitants. Learn what archaeologists have discovered about how these early inhabitants lived in the region we now call. A History of Tennessee The Land and Native People Tennessee’s great diversity in land, climate, rivers, and plant and animal life is mirrored by a rich and colorful past. Until the last years of the approximat years that this country has been inhabited, the story of Tennessee is the story of its native peoples. The fact that.
Pre-Woodland-Late Prehistoric material evidence recovered from the site include Early through Late Archaic, and Upper Ohio Valley Transitional. In addition to a late Dalton-like biface, diagnostic projectile points/knives are: Kirk, LeCroy,St. Albans Side-notched and a modicum of small Shriver-Brewerton-like side-notched and a small Ashtabula. People of the River By W. Michael Gear and Kathleen ONeal Gear Review This is a wonderful tale of interest built from the remains found in an archeology dig Mississippians, who, between A.D. and A.D., Cahokia people are in crisis, and starving and not able to pay their chief/5.
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The Late Archaic Period in the Upper Ohio Drainage Basin —Verna L. Cowin and Sarah s The Contact Period and Native American Cultures in Pennsylvania —Barry C. Kent. This is particularly true in the Upper Ohio Valley. With the introduction of pottery during the Early and Middle Woodland periods (Chapters ), it becomes.
In the classification of the archaeological cultures of North America, the Archaic period in North America, taken to last from around to BC  in the sequence of North American pre-Columbian cultural stages, is a period defined by the archaic stage of cultural development.
The Archaic stage is characterized by subsistence economies supported through the exploitation of. Abstract. In the Middle Atlantic region, extensive exchange networks are first visible during the Late Archaic period, or after B.C.
This chapter provides an overview of the evidence for prehistoric trade and exchange in the Middle Atlantic region from approximately B.C. until the time of concerted European contact during the early seventeenth by: The history of Ohio as a state began when the Northwest Territory was divided in and the remainder reorganized for admission to the union in March, as the 17th state of the United recorded history of Ohio began in the late 17th century when French explorers from Canada reached the Ohio River, from which the "Ohio Country" took its name, a river the Iroquois called O-y-o.
--Archaic and transitional periods: Witthoft, J. Notes on archaic cultures. --Dragoo, D.W. Archaic man in the Ohio Valley. --Witthoft, J. The Archaic of the Appalachian region. --Kinsey, W.F. Excavations on Bare Island in Pennsylvania. --Witthoft, J. Broad spearpoints and the transitional period cultures.
--Early Woodland period: Dragoo, D.W. The Book of Mormon narrative begins with a small group of people who arrived in the Americas around b.c. and numbered less than 30 people. Yet, within 1, years, grew to a civilization of hundreds of thousands of people.
While the dynamics of such a population growth seems astronomical, it. This Archaic cultures of the Upper Ohio Valley book, the third in a series of edited volumes on southeastern archaeology, is a richly detailed synthesis of what is known about the Woodland period in the Southeastern United States - that is, the time between the end of the Archaic period, roughly 3, years or so before the present, and the rise of the Mississippian cultures in much of the Southeast around - A.D/5.
Artifacts and Ancient Cultures on the Susquehanna's West Branch, Pennsylvania. /2 x 11, 60Pp., 46 color photographs, illustrations, references, index. An up-close look at the author's collection, collecting area and experiences. Lots of other great artifacts from the West Branch Valley. Chapter on Flintknapping and another on the Atlatl.
$ W. Fred Kinsy, who treats of the late Archaic and Early Woodland sites of Bare Island and the Heck Rockshelter south of Gettysburg, Don W. Dragoo, who speaks of the Adena of the Upper Ohio Valley in Early Woodland times, Julius Lopez, who reviews ceramic from coastal New York, and Robert L.
Stephenson, who links the Maryland Accokeek CreekCited by: 1. The Hopewell location in the Mississippi Valley, plains of Illinois, and Indiana and locations in Ohio match up with the location of the Nephites in the Book of Mormon.
The time period also shows a great correlation, especially as both the Hopewell and Nephite civilization abruptly ended in. The Viney Branch Stone Mound was also situated to overlook the Big Sandy Valley and has produced calibrated radiocarbon ranges of BC and BC. This chronology overlaps the periods of the Late Archaic and Adena cultures in the Ohio Valley.
The Viney Branch mound contained two cremations, and also covered a crematory and hearth. The Ohio earthworks were the subject of the very first book published by the Smithsonian Institution inAncient Monuments of the Mississippi Valley.
This book contained surveys of many Ohio earthworks as well as drawings of some of the remarkable artifacts discovered by the early Archaeologists Ephraim G. Squier and Edwin H. Davis. The Childers Site and Early Late Woodland Cultures of the Upper Ohio Valley. West Virginia Archaeologist Jefferies, Richard W.
A Technological and Functional Analysis of Middle Archaic. Hafted Endscrapers from the Black Earth Site, Saline County, Illinois. Midcontinental Journal of Archaeology 15(1) Jefferies, Richard W. Paleoindian to Early Archaic Transition groups such as the Micmac (Wallis and Wallis ), Ojibwa (Dunning ; Hickerson ), and other Algonkian tribes who occupy ecological zones similar to those present during the transitional period of Shawnee Minisink occupations, records movement of groups to river or lakeside campsites in Cited by: 7.
Native American - Native American - Native American history: The thoughts and perspectives of indigenous individuals, especially those who lived during the 15th through 19th centuries, have survived in written form less often than is optimal for the historian.
Because such documents are extremely rare, those interested in the Native American past also draw information from traditional arts. BOOK REVIEW: Smoking Technology of the Aborigines of the Iroquois Area of New York S.
Rutsch: James A. Tuck: BOOK REVIEW: Archeology in the Upper Delaware Valley: A Study of the Cultural Chronology of the Tacks Island Reservoir.W. Fred Kinsey, III, with contributions by Herbert C. Kraft, Patricia Marchiando, and David J. Werner. Western Maryland lies just east of what is known as the Adena core area of the Ohio Valley.
Typical artifacts representing this culture western Maryland include Adena stemmed points manufactured from Ohio Flint Ridge material, Fishtail projectile points and very thick ceramics tempered with high percentages of crushed stone.
Consultants, Inc.) Raw Material Availability and Use during the Late Archaic in the Upper Ohio River Valley: A View from the East Steubenville Site During the Late Archaic of the Upper Ohio River Valley, Native Americans employed a wide variety of lithic raw materials for stone tool manufacture.
This. Further east, beyond the Great Plains into the Eastern Woodland cultures of North America, one finds the moundbuilding cultures. In the Ohio Valley, the Adena peoples were those who lived along the Ohio River and its tributaries before the development of agriculture.
Phone: E Dayton-Yellow Springs Rd, Suite Fairborn, OH USA. through Upper Sandusky, and now is the bed of U.S. Route The valley lands along the Scioto, Mad, Auglaize, Sandusky, and Maumee rivers and their tributaries were among the favorite village Historic American Indian Tribes of Ohio.
The.This book, the third in a series of edited volumes on southeastern archaeology, is a richly detailed synthesis of what is known about the Woodland period in the Southeastern United States - that is, the time between the end of the Archaic period, roughly 3, years or so before the present, and the rise of the Mississippian cultures in much of the Southeast around - A.D/5(4).Paul W Sciulli.
The Ohio State Native Americans in Eastern North America: The Southern Great Lakes and Upper Ohio Valley. Chapter. Cranial variation in the terminal Late Archaic of Ohio.