4 edition of Salado Ceramics and Social Organization: Prehistoric Interactions in Tonto Basin found in the catalog.
Salado Ceramics and Social Organization: Prehistoric Interactions in Tonto Basin
Arleyn W. Simon
by Arizona State University
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||210|
ceramic distribution networks is essential to defining intraregional interaction among prehistoric settlements. An intraregional approach can then tie production and distribution networks to social groups and, specifically, can assess connec-tions among competing platform mound communities in the core Salado . It then offers an examination of the Late Classic Salado in Arizona's Tonto Basin, where obsidian data, along with ceramic and architectural evidence, suggest that Mogollon migrants lived in economic and social harmony with the Hohokam, all the while maintaining relationships with their homeland.
The term Tonto is encountered the more frequently in anthropology literature, especially older works, than Dilzhe’e. History Interaction with neighboring Yavapai. The Tonto Apache lived alongside the Wipukepa (“People from the Foot of the Red Rock”) and Kewevkapaya, two of the four subgroups of the Yavapai of central and western Arizona. Exploring the Production and Social Significance of Salado Polychrome at Central Phoenix Basin Hohokam Sites. In Proceedings of the Second Salado Conference, edited by Richard C. Lange and Stephen Germick, pp. Arizona Archaeological Society, Phoenix. Abbott, David R., and David M. Schaller Electron Microprobe and Petrographic.
Salado Ceramic Burial Offerings: A Consideration of Gender and Social Organization. Journal of Anthropological Research 51(2)– Sarah Schlanger (editor) Traditions, transitions, and technologies: themes in Southwestern archaeology: proceedings of the Southwest Symposium. University Press of Colorado, Boulder. The author looks to discern the relationship between socialization in pottery production and the organization of production among southwestern groups. More specifically, the author uses several criteria to judge the motor-skill and age of prehistoric potters from the Hohokam, Salado.
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Notes: Conference papers. The Salado–prehistoric east-central, southeastern and southern Arizona, southwestern New Mexico, and northern Sonora and Chihuahua. Who were the Salado.
How did they come to be in the Tonto Basin. Where did they go after. Prehistoric Salado polychrome ceramics of the American Southwest show temporal variation in pigment use depending on location of manufacture during the Classic Period (a.d.
–).Proton-induced X-ray emission (PIXE) analysis was undertaken to characterize chemical differences among Pinto, Gila, and Tonto Polychrome paints found in the Tonto Basin, Arizona. Online shopping for Books from a great selection of Music, Photography & Video, Performing Arts, Architecture, History & Criticism, Drawing & more at everyday low prices.
We compare the composition of turquoise source materials from Arizona to prehistoric blue-green stone artifacts recovered from Salado platform mounds (ca.
AD ) in the Tonto Basin of. An Introduction to the Archaeological Ceramics of Central Arizona. Author: J. Scott Wood; Publisher: N.A ISBN: Category: Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» The list of pottery types and descriptions which follows is a partial compilation of the prehistoric and protohistoric aboriginal ceramics found on the Tonto National Forest in central Arizona.
In Salado Ceramics and Social Organization: Prehistoric Interactions in Tonto Basin, The Roosevelt Archaeology Studies, toedited by Arleyn W. Throughout the fourteenth century, Salado communities in the Upper Gila were integrated into the larger Salado horizon and were closely connected to Casas Grandes, as indicated by the export of serpentine to the city of PaquimŽ and the occurrence of Casas Grandes pottery at Upper Gila Salado sites.
The book includes illustrations of 71 vessels. The sites are generally identified as Salado, although one document favors Mogollon. Amidst the prehistoric sites is one historic site, a structure with a fireplace, doorway, and trash deposit, The Roosevelt Bajada Survey, Tonto Basin, Gila County, Central Arizona ().
SALADO CERAMICS AND SOCIAL ORGANIZATION PREHISTORIC INTERACTIONS IN TONTO BASIN. The Roosevelt Archaeology Studies, to Roosevelt Platform Mound Study Series Number Arizona State University Office of Cultural Resource Management Anthropological Field Studies Series Number by Arleyn W.
Simon Hardcover, Pages, Published by Arizona. The Ancestral Puebloans were one of four major prehistoric archaeological traditions recognized in the American Southwest.
This area is sometimes referred to as Oasisamerica in the region defining pre-Columbian southwestern North America. The others are the Mogollon, Hohokam, and relation to neighboring cultures, the Ancestral Puebloans occupied the northeast quadrant of the area.
Directed the archaeological testing, data recovery, and report preparation for 19 Salado and Hohokam sites along State Route 87 in the Upper Tonto Basin of central Arizona (the Rye Creek Project).
Preparation of a research design for the Upper and Lower Ruins, cliff dwellings at Tonto National Monument in the Lower Tonto Basin of central Arizona. Authors: Hohmann, John W. and Kelley, Linda B. Publisher: Museum of Northern Arizona Pub Date: Binding: Paperback Condition: Fair to Good.
Binding tight. No tears. Previous owner’s name stamped on bottom and side text blocks, on inside front cover, and on half-title page. There is one pen mark insertion/comment on the Contents page (ix).
Studies of prehistoric exchange of goods provide information about the types of economic interaction, social organization, or political structures in which prehistoric peoples were engaged.
Long-distance exchange is a special situation where the materials exchanged crossed significant boundaries, whether they were geographic, social, political, or otherwise. Miksa, Elizabeth J., and Doelle, William H. Ceramic Provenance and Social Interaction: Expanding a Regional Provenance Database and Exploring a Key Production Area for Salado Polychrome.
Proposal submitted to the National Science Foundation, Washington, D. C., Ms. on file, Center for Desert Archaeology, Tucson.The Hohokam reached an apex of sociopolitical development between the twelfth and fifteenth centuries in the Sonoran Desert of North America.
Hallmarks of the Hohokam tradition included red-on-buff pottery, large-scale canal irrigation agriculture, and monumental buildings, including ball courts, platform mounds, towers, and Great Houses. The development and elaboration of Hohokam society from.During the Classic platform mounds replace ballcourts and are concentrated.
One mound replaces several ballcourts, indication of social reorganization. AD residences atop mounds. Salado polychromes imported and increase of activity in the Tonto Basin.