Archaeology Without Borders: Contact, Commerce, and Change by Laurie D. Webster, Maxine A. McBrinn

By Laurie D. Webster, Maxine A. McBrinn

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Additional resources for Archaeology Without Borders: Contact, Commerce, and Change in the U.S. Southwest and Northwestern Mexico (Southwest Symposium Series)

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Gordon Ekholm and Gordon R. Willey, 95–110. University of Texas Press, Austin. , Joe D. Stewart, Art C. MacWilliams, and Karen R. Adams 2004 Recent Research in West-Central Chihuahua. In Identity, Feasting, and the Archaeology of the Greater Southwest, ed. Barbara J. Mills, 295–310. University Press of Colorado, Boulder. , Joe D. Stewart, Art C. MacWilliams, and Loy C. Neff 1999 A West-Central Chihuahuan Perspective on Chihuahua Culture. In The Casas Grandes World, ed. Joe D. Stewart and Carroll L.

C. , Piperno and Flannery 2001:2103; Pope et al. 2001:1373). c. (Huber 2005). This leaves a broad window of 2,000 years (ca. ) during which maize agriculture can reasonably be expected to have arrived in and passed through southern Chihuahua and minimally another 2,000 years (ca. d. 1) comparable to the Early Agricultural period of the southwestern United States. The general idea of an Early Agricultural period includes two important conditions: the introduction of agriculture into southern Chihuahua and the entrenchment of agriculture.

Adams, and William L. Merrill This interval is proving to be complex, varied, and dynamic. In reviving this term from dormancy, Bruce Huckell (1995:16) is explicit about the Early Agricultural period defining preceramic agriculturalists. c. d. 200, equivalent to the dates of the Late Archaic period. Rapidly accumulating data from the Tucson Basin suggest modifications to this scheme may be needed. d. 150 (Gregory 2001:253; Gregory and Diehl 2002:204; Mabry 1998:18), although their appearance occurred several centuries earlier (Heidke 1999).

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