Early late woodland boundaries and interaction
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Early late woodland boundaries and interaction Indian ceramics of southern lower Michigan by Janet Gail Brashler

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Published by Michigan State University in East Lansing, Mich .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Michigan,
  • Michigan.

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- Michigan -- Antiquities.,
  • Indian pottery -- Michigan.,
  • Michigan -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 356-359.

Statementby Janet Gail Brashler.
SeriesPublications of the Museum--Michigan State University. Anthropological series ;, v. 3, no. 3, Publications of the Museum, Michigan State University., v. 3, no. 3.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.M6 B7 1981
The Physical Object
Paginationp.207-359 :
Number of Pages359
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3924510M
LC Control Number81622146

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Buckongahelas (c. – May ) was a regionally and nationally renowned Lenape chief, councilor and was active from the days of the French and Indian War (Seven Years' War) through the Northwest Indian Wars, after the United States achieved independence and settlers encroached on territory beyond the Appalachian Mountains and Ohio River. Tsenacommacah (pronounced / ˌ s ɛ n ə ˈ k ɒ m ə k ə / in English; "densely inhabited land"; also written Tscenocomoco, Tsenacomoco, Tenakomakah, Attanoughkomouck, and Attan-Akamik) is the name given by the Powhatan people to their native homeland, the area encompassing all of Tidewater Virginia and parts of the Eastern precisely, its boundaries spanned miles ( km) by Capital: Werowocomoco, Powhatan, (late s–), . other than to rede¤ne temporal boundaries, reuse poorly de¤ned phases, and shuf®e the interval of mound construction back and forth between Early and Middle Woodland period phases. Little contextual data were added to either the Early Woodland or Late Woodland phases, primarily because theCited by: 6. 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:

Native American - Native American - Native Americans and colonization: the 16th and 17th centuries: From a Native American perspective, the initial intentions of Europeans were not always immediately clear. Some Indian communities were approached with respect and in turn greeted the odd-looking visitors as guests. For many indigenous nations, however, the first impressions of Europeans were.   Early Food Production--Timeline: Eastern North America Poverty Point Culture Shell Ring Complexes Woodland Period Early Woodland Middle Woodland--Hopewell Interaction Sphere Late Woodland Cahokia and the Early Mississippian Period Resource Networks, Trade, and Exchange Social Life--Peopling the Past: Resources, Trade, and Exchange at CahokiaBook Edition: 1st. While the early cultural clashes between Native Americans and Europeans have long engaged scholars, far less attention has been paid to interactions among indigenous peoples themselves prior to the contact period. The essays in this volume, derived largely from the meeting of the Southeastern Archaeological Conference, mark a major step in correcting that imbalance. Reviews "The approach of Archaeology and Humanity's History is thoughtful, well organized, and appropriately inclusive of archaeological topics. The extent and depth of the coverage is excellent for an introductory class."--John A. Nadolski, Sierra College "What distinguishes Archaeology and Humanity's History is the emphasis on political complexity as the driving force to explain change in.

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