Late woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan
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University of Michigan , Ann Arbor
Indians of North America -- Michigan -- Antiquities, Michigan -- Antiqu
|Other titles||Woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan.|
|Statement||by James E. Fitting.|
|Series||Museum of Anthropology, University of Michigan. Anthropological papers,, no. 24, Anthropological papers (University of Michigan. Museum of Anthropology)|
|LC Classifications||GN2 .M5 no. 24|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 165 p.|
|LC Control Number||a 65000521|
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Fitting, James Edward. Late woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan. Ann Arbor, University of Michigan, Due to the current global health event, shipping of print books may be delayed. Actual status will show in the shopping cart.
Late Woodland Cultures of Southeastern Michigan. The Late Woodland can now be seen as a dynamic time in its own right and instrumental to the emergence of complex late prehistoric cultures across the Midwest and Southeast. Read more Read less The Amazon Book Review5/5(2).
The Late Woodland can now be seen as a dynamic time in its own right and instrumental to the emergence of complex late prehistoric cultures across the Midwest and Southeast. Preview this book» What people are saying - Write a review. Museum of Anthropology, University of Michigan (Ann Arbor, MI) Document Type book Language English Location SHPO, Lansing, Michigan tDAR ID Fitting, James E.
Late Woodland Cultures of Southeastern Michigan. Ann Arbor, MI: Univeristy of Michigan, Results of a long period of archaeological investigation in southeastern Michigan.
Fitting, James E. The Paleo-Indian Occupation of the Holcombe Beach. Ann Arbor, MI: Univerisity of Michigan, This site is in Macomb County. The Juntunen Site and the Late Woodland Prehistory of the Upper Great Lakes Area The Archaeology of the Sierra Blanca Region of Southeastern New Mexico The Bridgeport Township Site: Archaeological Investigation at 20SA, Saginaw County, Michigan.
The Gard Island no. 3 and Indian Island no.
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3 sites: Two early late Woodland fishing stations in southeastern Michigan [Strothers, David M] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Gard Island no. 3 and Indian Island no. 3 sites: Two early late Woodland fishing stations in southeastern MichiganAuthor: David M Strothers. The site, which is about feet from the shore of Lake Huron, on the west end of Bois Blanc Island, was inhabited at intervals between about AD and AD and is considered a Late Woodland site.
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 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 5/5(1).
Three sites in the middle part of the Pine River watershed are documented and a description of Late woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan book occupations focusing on the Late Woodland culture in the area is presented. Bender, Susan J.
“ Paleodemograhic Analysis of a Late Woodland Site in Southeastern Michigan.” Midcontinental Journal of Archaeology 4 (): Kohler, Timothy A. “The Demise of Weeden Island, and Post-Weeden Island Cultural Stability in Non-Mississippianized Northern Florida.” In Stability, Transformation, and Variations: The Late Woodland Southeast, ed.
Nassaney and C. Cobb. New York: Plenum, 91– Google Scholar. Late Woodland cultures gradually gave way to the subsequent Late Prehistoric cultures as maize became more important and as villages grew even larger. * "Late Prehistoric" is an archaeological heuristic that has been traditionally used to group artifacts of American Indian cultures on the North American continent after the Late Woodland period.
The Woodland culture comprises various cultural manifestations that took place mainly in southern Ontario and Québec between and years Before Present (BP). Archaeologists classify the Woodland period into three distinct episodes: Early Woodland ( BP), Middle Woodland ( BP) and Late Woodland ( BP).
The Eastern Woodland Culture consisted of Indian tribes inhabiting the eastern United States and Canada. The Eastern Woodlands were moderate-climate regions roughly from the Atlantic to the Mississippi River and included the Great Lakes.
This huge area boasted ample rainfall, numerous lakes and rivers, and great forests. Although the CE ending of the Late Woodland period is traditional, in practice many regions of the Eastern Woodlands adopted the full Mississippian culture much later than that.
Some groups in the north and northeast of the current United States, such as the Iroquois, retained a way of life that was technologically identical to the Late Woodland until the arrival of Europeans. Section Six: Late Woodland Period. Between A.D.
andthe Hopewell culture seems to have changed a great deal. No longer were complex earthworks built or exotic goods traded.
Many causes for these changes have been proposed; some suggest that Hopewell society itself declined or broke down. Provides a comparative overview of the late prehistoric cultures that lived in the Middle Atlantic region between A.D.
and A.D. Regional specialists address issues regarding social complexity, community pattering and organization, social organizations, subsistence (especially the use of agriculture), warfare, and use of storage.
Details Late woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan PDF
Native American - Native American - Eastern Woodland cultures: Outside of the Southwest, Northern America’s early agriculturists are typically referred to as Woodland cultures. This archaeological designation is often mistakenly conflated with the eco-cultural delineation of the continent’s eastern culture areas: the term Eastern Woodland cultures refers to the early agriculturists east of.
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.
They lived in the middle of North America. One of these cultures is called the Hopewell culture. More about the Hopewell Late Woodland period. In the Late Woodland period, beginning about AD, something seems to have happened to the Hopewell culture, and people stopped building new earth mounds and stopped trading up and down the rivers.
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. Woodland cultures, prehistoric cultures of eastern North America dating from the 1st millennium bc. A variant of the Woodland tradition was found on the Great Plains. Over most of this area these cultures were replaced by the Mississippian culture (q.v.) in the 1st millennium ad, but in some.
The Mississippian culture flourished in what is now the Midwestern, Eastern, and Southeastern United States from approximately CE to CE (following the Late Woodland Period). After adopting maize agriculture the Mississippian culture became fully agrarian, as opposed to the hunting and gathering supplemented by part-time agriculture.
Mound construction has great antiquity in the Southeast, dating back to at lease BC. Intensive cultivation of native food crops such as chenopodium, sunflowers, and gourds was widespread by BC.
Finally, in some regions, pottery predates the onset of Woodland cultures by over years. Middle Woodland Period. Holman, Margaret B., and Brashler, Janet G. Economics, Material Culture, and Trade in the Late Woodland Lower Peninsula of Michigan.
In Retrieving Michigan’s Buried Past: The Archaeology of the Great Lakes State, edited by John R. Halsey, pp. – Bulletin Cranbrook Institute of Science, Blooming Hills, Michigan. The Late Woodland Period is the third and most recent division of the Woodland Period, which also includes the Early Woodland (– BC) and Middle Woodland ( BC–AD ) periods.
Archaeologists have created classifications of pottery types, or wares, to help them date Late Woodland sites based on differences in surface treatments or decoration; in pot size and shape; and on. The Woodland Period -- an archaeologically-designated period -- generally marks the appearance of pottery, cultivated plants, settled village life and mound building on the North American Continent.
In addition, the pace of cultural change began to quicken. Archaeologists have defined several cultures within the Woodland Period. Tillers of the Soil. The Woodland Period of Georgia prehistory is broadly dated from around B.C.
to A.D. This period witnessed the development of many trends that began during the preceding Late Archaic Period (– B.C.) and reached a climax during the subsequent Mississippian Period (A.D. Since the early days of North American archaeology, one area of particular interest has been the North American heartland, which is found in the Midwest and Midsouth of the continent, stretching from the eastern margins of the Great Plains to the Appalachian Mountains (Fig.
1).The first Europeans venturing west of the Appalachians encountered thousands of mounds, enclosures, and other.
The Late Woodland period for this area is differentiated from the early Middle Woodland on the basis of the tempering and surface treatment of pottery styles.
Description Late woodland cultures of southeastern Michigan PDF
The Late Woodland cultures in coastal North Carolina, such as the Colington (historic Carolina Algonkian) and Cashie (historic Carolina Tuscarora) phases, emerged about A.D. 6 May - Explore mikel's board "N WOODLANDS PEOPLE." on Pinterest. See more ideas about Woodland indians, Native american and Native american history pins.Woodland traits appear in southeastern Minnesota and generally across Minnesota.
Notably, an indistinct notion of Early Woodland holds and some researchers question if Early Woodland, as a Late Archaic-Early Woodland transition in southeastern Minnesota.
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