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eBook Paleoindian Archaeology: A Hemispheric Perspective ePub

by Juliet E. Morrow,Cristóbal Gnecco

eBook Paleoindian Archaeology: A Hemispheric Perspective ePub
Author: Juliet E. Morrow,Cristóbal Gnecco
Language: English
ISBN: 0813033896
ISBN13: 978-0813033891
Publisher: University Press of Florida (March 1, 2009)
Pages: 288
Category: Americas
Subcategory: History
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 597
Formats: doc docx lit txt
ePub file: 1331 kb
Fb2 file: 1611 kb

Paleoindian Archaeology book. Juliet Morrow rated it it was amazing May 18, 2016.

Paleoindian Archaeology book. Since the 1997 report of investigations into the Monte Verde site.

p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 978-0-8130-3014-2 (cloth) ISBN 978-0-8130-3389-1 (paperback) ISBN 978-0-8130-4007-3 (e-book) 1. Paleo-Indians. 3. Stone implementsAmerica. 4. Excavations (Archaeology)-America. 5. America-Antiquities. I. Morrow, Juliet E. II.

Items related to Paleoindian Archaeology: A Hemisphere Perspective. Paleoindian Archaeology provides much needed hemispheric and hands-on analytical perspectives on the early human occupation of the Americas. Home Morrow, Juliet E. and Cristiobal Gnecco Paleoindian Archaeology: A Hemisphere Perspective. Paleoindian Archaeology: A Hemisphere Perspective. and Cristiobal Gnecco. ISBN 10: 0813030145, ISBN 13: 9780813030142. From N. Fagin Books (Chicago, IL, .

Toward a Behavioral Ecology of Lithic Technology: Cases from Paleoindian Archaeology, by Todd A. Su. .October 2010 · Cambridge Archaeological Journal. October 2009 · Cambridge Archaeological Journal. 18 tables - Volume 26 Issue 3 - Philip Boyes.

Paleoindian Archaeology provides much needed hemispheric and . Paleoindian artifacts) Cristobal Gnecco is professor of anthropology at the Universidad del Cauca, Colombia.

Paleoindian Archaeology provides much needed hemispheric and hands-on analytical perspectives on the early human occupation of the Americas. Paleoindian artifacts). Juliet E. Morrow is associate professor of anthropology at the University of e and station archaeologist with the Arkansas Archaeological Survey. Cristobal Gnecco is professor of anthropology at the Universidad del Cauca, Colombia. University Press of Florida. Morrow, Juliet . Gnecco, Cristobal.

Department of Classical Studies, Anthropology & Archaeology, University of Akron, 302 Buchtel Common, Akron, OH 44303-1910, USA; shotton. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 15 February 2008.

A Hemispheric Perspective (pp. 164-183). Gainesville: University Press of Florida. has been cited by the following article: TITLE: New Paleoindian Finds, Further Fell Points Data, and Technological Observations from Uruguay: Implications for the Human Peopling in Southeastern South America. AUTHORS: Hugo G. Nami, Andrés Florines, Arturo Toscano. KEYWORDS: Paleoindian, Lithic Technology, Fell Points, South America, Uruguay. JOURNAL NAME: Archaeological Discovery, Vo. N., December 27, 2017.

Studies Paleoindian archaeology, Archaeology, and Paleoindian Caches. Station s Archeological Survey. The book is published in Richland Center Wisconsin by Hynek Printing, LLC. Julie Morrow studied the West Athens Hill artifacts curated at the NYSM and determined that the majority of fluted points are of the Clovis type.

Juliet Morrow is an American archaeologist and a professor of.1999, Geographic Variation in Fluted Projectile Points: A Hemispheric Perspective. American Antiquity 64(2):215-230

Juliet Morrow is an American archaeologist and a professor of Anthropology at Arkansas State University in Jonesboro, Arkansas. University Press of Florida, Gainesville. Co-authored with Stuart J. Fiedel. American Antiquity 64(2):215-230. Co-authored with T. A. Morrow. 1998, 1997 Excavations at the Martens Site. 1997, End Scraper Morphology and Use-Life: An Approach for Studying Paleoindian Technology and Mobility. Lithic Technology 22(1):70-85.

1999, Geographic Variation in Fluted Projectile Points: A Hemispheric Perspective.

"Paleoindian Archaeology provides much needed hemispheric and hands-on analytical perspectives on the early human occupation of the Americas. The contributors explore similarities and differences among the early sites and assemblages in North, Central, and South America, providing a refreshing yet complementary approach to more localized studies."--David G. Anderson, University of Tennessee

Since the 1997 report of investigations into the Monte Verde site in Chile, there has been a surge of interest in early habitation sites and a polarization of opinion about the antiquity of humans in the Americas. While Clovis remains the earliest undisputed cultural complex in the New World and one of the fastest and most successful diasporas in human history, many scholars argue that this culture did not enter an empty landscape. This volume samples sites from Alaska to the southern cone of South America to provide a better understanding of the processes by which the early settlement of the Americas occurred at the end of the late Wisconsonian Ice Age.

With broad geographical and topical breadth, Paleoindian Archaeology provides theoretical perspectives on early migrations, interpretations of single sites, and comparative studies of material culture. Included are a synthesis on radiocarbon dating, a critique of Paleoindian studies, a reconstruction of the Clovis drought based on geomorphological and paleo-environmental data, several site specific studies (one on the only known Clovis burial in the New World), discussions on fluted points from South America, and three studies comparing North and South American evidence (grassland adaptations, stone technologies, and Paleoindian artifacts). 

Juliet E. Morrow is associate professor of anthropology at the University of Arkansas-Fayetteville and station archaeologist with the Arkansas Archaeological Survey. Cristobal Gnecco is professor of anthropology at the Universidad del Cauca, Colombia.

Ricep
I was really interested why this book got the bad reviews and that compelled myself to read it cover to cover. At first glance this book looked pretty good , many good images for use as reference collections and heavy emphasis on dating and sequencing which may be boring for some but is right up my alley. If this book has attracted a low rating it may be because of some of the contributing authors, many of which seem to write from the perspective of extreme Clovis First bias. I personally being actively working on a non Clovis - Pre Clovis site would probably be considered a Big Foot hunter by these authors but that does not bother me because I realize that scrutinization from different theoretical perspectives is a necessary tool for refining theoretical research. I personally loved this work as it provides an accumulation of a wealth of data from many sites tempered by temporal relationships of lithic artifacts in respect to geoarchaeological settings. If one can see past the biased assessment of dating techniques ( similar to the games a politicians lawyer would play, not what you say it is what you don’t say) If the artifact is non fluted throw out the old dates , if the artifact is fluted throw out the young dates and if you find old non fluted terminal deposits below Clovis points then the Clovis points are out of context but if you find terminal deposits of fluted points mixed with or above with non fluted points then the non fluted points are out of context, if you can see past, this work actual has information that supports the theory that Clovis was not first. They also provide some good insight on Black Mats and the problems that plague the accuracy of modern and past dating methods. Personally I would recommend this book for both camps as the authors have compiled some very good research as long as one can see past the bias and keep an open mind.
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