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The Woodland Southeast

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Published by University Alabama Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • American history: pre-Columbian period, BCE to c 1500,
  • North American archaeology,
  • Prehistoric archaeology,
  • BCE to c 500 CE,
  • c 500 CE to c 1000 CE,
  • Social Science,
  • Archaeology / Anthropology,
  • Woodland culture,
  • Sociology,
  • North America,
  • Southeastern & South Atlantic states,
  • Archaeology,
  • United States - State & Local - General,
  • Social Science / Archaeology,
  • Reference,
  • Antiquities,
  • Indians of North America,
  • Southern States

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsDavid G. Anderson (Editor), Robert C., Jr. Mainfort (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages648
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8073388M
ISBN 100817311378
ISBN 109780817311377

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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. The Early and Middle Woodland periods ( BCE CE) were remarkable for their level of culture contact and interaction in pre-Columbian North America. This volume, featuring case studies from Georgia, Florida, North Carolina, Mississippi, Kentucky, Alabama, and Tennessee, sheds new light on the various approaches to the study of the dynamic. The Woodland Southeast book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This collection presents, for the first time, a much-needed synthes /5(4). The Woodland Period (ca. B.C. to A.D. ) has been the subject of a great deal of archaeological research over the past 25 years. Researchers have learned that in this approximately year era the peoples of the Southeast experienced increasing sedentism, population growth, and .

  The Woodland Period (ca. B.C. to A.D. ) has been the subject of a great deal of archaeological research over the past 25 years. Researchers have learned that in this approximately year era the peoples of the Southeast experienced increasing sedentism, population growth, and organizational : $ Planning for The Woodland Southeast began about a decade ago, when a number of members of the southeastern archaeological community recognized the pressing need for broad yet detailed readers on major periods of southeastern prehistory, at least prior to the Mississippian period, which had and continues to attract appreciable publication effort. This volume represents the culmination of this. Get this from a library! The Woodland Southeast. [David G Anderson; Robert C Mainfort;] -- This collection presents, for the first time, a much-needed synthesis of the major research themes and findings that characterize the Woodland Period in the southeastern United States. The Woodland. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages: illustrations, maps ; 24 cm: Contents: An introduction to woodland archaeology in the southeast / David G. Anderson, Robert C. Mainfort, Jr. --Woodland period archaeology of the central Mississippi Valley / Martha Ann Rolingson, Robert C. Mainfort, Jr. --Plum Bayou culture of the Arkansas-White River basin.

The Woodland Southeast Woodland Southeast Woodland Southeast by David G Anderson (Editor), Tristram R Kidder (Contributions by), Professor Patty Jo Watson (Contributions by) starting at $ The Woodland Southeast Woodland Southeast Woodland Southeast has 1 available editions to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace. The Woodland Period (ca. B.C. to A.D. ) has been the subject of a great deal of archaeological research over the past 25 years. Researchers have learned that in this approximately year era the peoples of the Southeast experienced increasing sedentism, population growth, and Brand: University of Alabama Press. Indigenous peoples of the Southeastern Woodlands, Southeastern cultures, or Southeast Indians are an ethnographic classification for Native Americans who have traditionally inhabited the area now part of the Southeastern United States and the northeastern border of Mexico, that share common cultural traits. This classification is a part of the Eastern Woodlands. There are many Southeast Indian tribes, but the best-known are the Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek, Natchez and Seminole. These tribes, also known as the people of the Southeastern Woodlands, hail from the states of Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia and parts of Florida. The Southeastern tribes were hunters and gatherers as well as farmers.