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Friday, August 7, 2020 | History

5 edition of The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio found in the catalog.

The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio

David S. Brose

The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio

by David S. Brose

  • 136 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Prehistory Press in Madison, Wis .
Written in English

    Places:
  • South Park Site (Ohio),
  • Ohio
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of North America -- Ohio -- Antiquities.,
    • Algonquian Indians -- Antiquities.,
    • South Park Site (Ohio),
    • Ohio -- Antiquities.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 187-209).

      StatementDavid S. Brose.
      SeriesMonographs in world archaeology,, no. 20
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.O3 B83 1994
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxii, 226 p. :
      Number of Pages226
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1112202M
      ISBN 10188109409X
      LC Control Number94038049

      Upon the south wall of an old brick mercantile build-ing, at the northeast corner of Monroe and Summit. Streets, Toledo, hangs a faded inscription reading as. follows, viz: "This building stands on the site of Fort. Industry, a stockade erected by General Anthony. Wayne, in the year , as a safeguard against the. British, who then held Fort. The Newsletter of Hopewell Archeology in the Ohio River Valley. Volume 1, Number 2, December 1. Editorial Policy and Numbering Procedure. This newsletter is intended to provide an informal forum for distributing and exchanging news about research, data, interpretation, public education, and events relating to Hopewell archeology in the Ohio River valley.

      The Mississippian and Late Prehistoric Period (A.D - ) [Missing 3/] Archaeology and the Native Peoples of Tennessee Ocmulgee National Monument Friends of Ocmulgee Old Fields Ancient Monuments in Arkansas Archaeological Society of South Carolina, Inc. . The villages were found across more than square kilometers in Wyoming’s Wind River Range, at elevations over 3, meters, making some of them the highest prehistoric sites ever found in Wyoming — and possibly the oldest high-altitude settlements found anywhere in North America.. The sites are replete with artifacts like groundstones, projectile points, and pottery, plus pipes and.

      The San Tan Chapter formed in May and was formally chartered as a member of The Arizona Archaeological Society on October 4, The Arizona Archaeological Society is an independent nonprofit corporation. Members are eligible to participate in field trips, excavations, surveys, lab work, and other areas of archaeological interest. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.


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The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio by David S. Brose Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio. [David S Brose]. Whittlesey culture is an archaeological designation for native people who lived in northeastern Ohio during the Late prehistoric and Early Contact period between A.D.

to They flourished as an agrarian society by —growing maize, beans, and squash—when their populated began to decrease due to disease, malnutrition, and warfare. There was a period of long, cold winters that.

The South Park Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs in World Archaeology, Vol 20) by Brose, David S. Publisher: Prehistory Press, In andMuseum archaeologists discovered the well-preserved remains of a Late Prehistoric (Whittlesey Tradition) village settlement in the Cuyahoga River Valley.

Situated just two-thirds of a mile down-river from the better-known South Park Site, OEC 1 produced a similar artifact assemblage and evidence of permanent habitation around.

The South Park Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio by David S. Brose,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Prehistory of Ohio provides an overview of the activities that occurred prior to Ohio's recorded ancient hunters, Paleo-Indians ( B.C.

to B.C.), descended from humans that crossed the Bering is evidence of Paleo-Indians in Ohio, who were hunter-gatherers that ranged widely over land to hunt large game. For instance, mastodon bones were found at the Burning. South Park Village and the Whittlesey Tradition This is not the only Whittlesey settlement in Northeast Ohio — it’s just the only one I’ve “seen” personally.

Their culture is a Late Prehistoric group. The Whittlesey culture lived in the river valleys that drain into Lake Erie from the Black River to the vicinity of Conneaut. It may have spread as far south as Tuscarawas County. Toward the end of prehistoric times (A.D.

), Whittlesey villages were built on high spots overlooking major rivers. These villages were protected by earthen walls, possibly topped with wooden stockades. The South Park Village Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs in World Archaeology, Vol 20) Similar Authors To David S.

Brose Helen Hornbeck Tanner. South Park Village points (above) and pottery fragment (below) in the collections of the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. NPS COLLECTION.

Whittlesey and Other Late-Prehistoric Tribes. The Whittlesey culture shaped the lives of American Indians in. Request PDF | “The Place of Solemne Prayer”: Intrasettlement Post-and-Trench Mortuary-Ritual Structures in the Precontact Era of Northern Ohio | Most traditional archaeological interpretations.

The South Park Village Site And The Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition Of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs In World Archaeology, Vol 20) avg rating — 0 ratings — published /5. Cite this Record. South Park Site and the Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio.

David S. Brose. (tDAR id: ). "Whittlesey Culture" is an archaeological designation referring to a Late Prehistoric (more appropriately: Late Pre-Contact) North American indigenous group that occupied portions of northeastern Ohio.

This culture isdistinguished from other so-called Late Prehistoric societies mainly by. The Allen Site and Late Prehistoric Community Structure in the Hocking River Valley. In The Emergence of the Moundbuilders: Tribal Societies of Southeastern Ohio, edited by Elliot Abrams and AnnCorinne Freter, – Ohio University Press, by: 4.

An Initial Summary of the Late Prehistoric Period in Northeast Ohio in The Late Prehistory of the Great Lakes Drainage Basin: a Symposium Revisited, edited by D.

Brose. Cleveland: CMNH, ———. South Park esey Tradition of. The South Park Village Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio (Monographs in World Archaeology: No.

20) By: David S. Brose Price: $ BOOK REVIEW: The McConnell Site: A Late Palaeo-Indian Workshop in Coshocton County, Ohio, by Olaf H. Prufer W. Fred Kinsey, III: BOOK REVIEW: They All Discovered America by Charles Michael Boland.

Fred Kinsey, III: BOOK REVIEW: The Hughes Farm Site (h-9), Ohio County, West Virginia by Robert C. Dunnell. Schuyler Miller.

South Park’s first residents probably arri years ago, as suggested by the presence of typologically distinct Clovis points.

This date coincides with the earliest human occupation of the Plains. Later Paleoindian occupations, lasting until about 7, years ago, are also present in South Park, again identified almost entirely by the discovery of distinctive projectile point styles.

Union–Miles Park is a city planning area on the East Side of Cleveland, Ohio, in the United neighborhood draws its name from Union Avenue (which bifurcates the northern part of the neighborhood), and Miles Park in its far southwest corner (originally the town square of Newburgh Village).City: Cleveland.

This Late Archaic site in Louisiana is characterized by a series of six concentric mounds. A) Stalling Island B) Hopewell C) Adena D) Indian Knoll E) Poverty Point. E.

Poverty Point. Elaborate burial mounds found in Ohio dating to the Woodland Period can be related to the _____ culture(s). Prehistoric Final Review Sheet 82 Terms. ckraegerThe site consists of a large village complex on a ridge kilometres ( mi) south of the Licking River and 10 kilometres ( mi) south of the Ohio River.

The site covers hectare (, m 2) to hectare (, m 2) and has midden areas up to 80 centimetres (31 in) thick. Hardin Village Site.Ohio (Cuyahoga County), Valley View — — South Park Village and the Whittlesley Tradition — Directly across the Cuyahoga River from this spot is the South Park Village.

Here, archeologists uncovered the remains of a four-acre, Native American settlement populated by people of .