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Early and middle woodland landscapes of the Southeast /
author
edited by Alice P. Wright and Edward R. Henry.
imprint
Gainesville : University Press of Florida, c2013.
description
320 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
ISBN
9780813044606 (alk. paper)

Holdings
More Details
imprint
Gainesville : University Press of Florida, c2013.
isbn
9780813044606 (alk. paper)
contents note
1. Introduction: emerging approaches to the landscapes of the early and middle woodland Southeast / Alice P. Wright and Edward R. Henry -- Part 1: Extensive landscapes: between and beyond monuments -- 2. The early-middle woodland domestic landscape in Kentucky / Darlene Applegate -- 3. The Adena Mortuary landscape: off-mound rituals and burial mounds / David Pollack and Eric J. Schlarb -- 4. Like a dead dog: strategic ritual choice in the mortuary enterprise / R. Berle Clay -- 5. The early and middle woodland of the Upper Cumberland Plateau, Tennessee / Jay D. Franklin, Meagan Dennison, Maureen A. Hays, Jeffrey Navel, and Andrew D. Dye -- Part 2: Monumental landscapes: mound and earthwork sites -- 6. Winchester Farm: a small Adena enclosure in Central Kentucky / Richard W. Jefferies, George R. Milner, and Edward R. Henry -- 7. Persistent place, shifting practice: the premound landscape at the Garden Creek Site, North Carolina / Alice P. Wright -- 8. Biltmore Mound and the Appalachian Summit Hopewell / Larry R. Kimball, Thomas R. Whyte, and Gary D. Crites -- 9. The woodland period cultural landscape of the Leake Site complex / Scot Keith -- 10. The creation of ritual space at the Jackson Landing site in coastal Mississippi / Edmond A. Boudreaux III -- Part 3: Landscapes of interaction -- 11. Late middle woodland settlement and ritual at the Armory site / Paul N. Eubanks -- 12. Constituting similarity and difference in the deep south: the ritual and domestic landscapes of Kolomoki, Crystal River, and Fort Center / Thomas J. Pluckhahn and Victor D. Thompson -- 13. Ritual life and landscape at Tunacunnhee / Victoria G. Dekle -- 14. Swift Creek and Weeden Island Mortuary landscapes of interaction / Neill J. Wallis -- 15. Working out Adena political organization and variation from the ritual landscape in the Kentucky Bluegrass / Edward R. Henry -- Part 4: Woodland landscapes in historical and regional perspective -- 16. On ceremonial landscapes / James A. Brown -- 17. Social landscapes of early and middle woodland peoples in the southeast / David G. Anderson.
abstract
Integrates empirical data with social structural notions such as persistent, ritual, cultural, and social places, striving to explore the totality of landscape experiences across temporal and spatial spaces in the American Southeast.
catalogue key
9084647
 
Includes bibliographical references and index.
A Look Inside
Summaries
Description for Bookstore
"This is the first volume in a decade to address the Woodland period in the Southeast. The research is fresh and reports new information and interpretations gleaned from a variety of sources-new excavations, geophysics, grey literature, older collections-and covers a range of studies from single sites to specific archaeological complexes to interactions among complexes." -Lynne P. Sullivan, coeditor of Mississippian Mortuary Practices "This volume fills an important gap in Southeast archaeology, the Early and Middle Woodland periods. It contains the best that the current generation of archaeologists has to offer, set in the context of the broader landscape of regional archaeology."-Dean R. Snow, author of Archaeology of Native North America The Early and Middle Woodland periods (1000 BCE500 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 and complex social landscapes of these eras. Essays by well-known and up-and-coming scholars incorporate empirical data with social organizational concepts such as ritual, cultural, and social places, highlighting the variability and common themes in the relationships between people, landscapes, and the built environment that characterize this period of North American native life.

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