The Hohokam–Akimel O’odham Continuum: Sociocultural Dynamics and Projectile Point Design in the Phoenix Basin, Arizona Chris Loendorf

ISBN: 9780972334754

Published: February 15th 2013

Paperback

186 pages


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The Hohokam–Akimel O’odham Continuum: Sociocultural Dynamics and Projectile Point Design in the Phoenix Basin, Arizona  by  Chris Loendorf

The Hohokam–Akimel O’odham Continuum: Sociocultural Dynamics and Projectile Point Design in the Phoenix Basin, Arizona by Chris Loendorf
February 15th 2013 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, audiobook, mp3, ZIP | 186 pages | ISBN: 9780972334754 | 9.21 Mb

This new volume in the Gila River Indian Community Anthropological Research Papers series by Chris Loendorf of the GRIC Cultural Resource Management Program builds upon a previous publication in the series that described the more than 1,000MoreThis new volume in the Gila River Indian Community Anthropological Research Papers series by Chris Loendorf of the GRIC Cultural Resource Management Program builds upon a previous publication in the series that described the more than 1,000 projectile points that were recovered during a survey of the community.

This study employs flaked-stone data to address a wide range of archaeological research issues including settlement patterns, warfare, subsistence practices, and socioeconomic interactions during the Hohokam Classic period (ca. AD 1150–1500) and Akimel O’odham Historic period (ca. AD 1500–1900). Multiple lines of evidence for continuity between the Pre-Historic and Historic periods are presented in this book. The research supports the contention that the Akimel O’odham are the direct cultural descendants of the Hohokam inhabitants of much of Pre-Historic southern Arizona.This new volume in the Gila River Indian Community Anthropological Research Papers series by Chris Loendorf of the GRIC Cultural Resource Management Program builds upon a previous publication in the series that described the more than 1,000 projectile points that were recovered during a survey of the community.

This study employs flaked-stone data to address a wide range of archaeological research issues including settlement patterns, warfare, subsistence practices, and socioeconomic interactions during the Hohokam Classic period (ca. AD 1150–1500) and Akimel O’odham Historic period (ca. AD 1500–1900). Multiple lines of evidence for continuity between the Pre-Historic and Historic periods are presented in this book. The research supports the contention that the Akimel O’odham are the direct cultural descendants of the Hohokam inhabitants of much of Pre-Historic southern Arizona.



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