By David Madsen, David Rhode
David Madsen is the previous division Chair of Drafting expertise and an teacher at Clackamas neighborhood collage, a licensed AutoCAD. education heart in Oregon urban, Oregon. he's additionally a former member of the Board of administrators of the yank layout Drafting organization.
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Additional info for Across the West: Human Population Movement and the Expansion of the Numa
Background Introduction David Madsen and David Rhode 3 1. Background to the Numic Problem Mark Q. Sutton and David Rhode 6 2. Legal and Ethnic Implications of the Numic Expansion Pat Barker and Cynthia Pinto 16 3. Chronology, Glottochronology, and Numic Expansion Donald K. Grayson 20 4. Mesa Verde and Sleeping Ute Mountain: The Geographical and Chronological Dimensions of the Numic Expansion David B. Madsen 24 Part II. Theoretical and Methodological Issues 5. Adaptive Strategies and Environmental Change in the Great Basin and Its Peripheries as Determinants in the Migrations of Numic-Speaking Peoples C.
Recent Transitions in Eastern Great Basin Prehistory: The Archaeological Record Joel C. Janetski 157 21. In Search of the Ancestral Northern Shoshone Richard N. Holmer 179 22. The Numic Occupation of Western Colorado and Eastern Utah during the Prehistoric and Protohistoric Periods Alan D. Reed 188 23. Betwixt and Between the Basin and the Plains: The Limits of Numic Expansion Mary Lou Larson and Marcel Kornfeld 200 Part IV. Summary 24. Where Are We? David Rhode and David B. 2 General location of the NUA protolanguage groups in the Mojave Desert ca.
Ceramics, projectile points, and textiles). One prominent example concerns dating of brown ware ceramics to indicate the timing of Numic population movements (D. Madsen 1975; G. Wright 1978; Rhode, this volume). , Rouse 1986) has remained difficult. Why did the reconstruction of Numic history suddenly become such a topic of interest among archaeologists immediately after Lamb, and why did this Page 12 interest subsequently dwindle? The answers may lie in intellectual currents prevailing throughout American archaeological thought at the time.