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by Harold S. Gladwin,Emil W. Haury,E. B. Sayles,Nora Gladwin
Bibliographic Details. Title: Excavations at Snaketown: Material Culture. We are a long time antiquarian bookseller with emphasis on fine books, autographs, documents and items of interest to the serious collector.
Bibliographic Details. Publisher: The University of Arizona Press, Tucson, AZ. Publication Date: 1965. Book Condition: Near Fine. Book Condition: Very Good-. Dust Jacket Condition: No Jacket. Publisher: University of Arizona Press, Tuscon.
Excavations at Snaketown. Volume II, Comparisons and Theories by Harold S. Gladwin. Medallion papers, No. XXVI, Privately printed for Gila Pueblo, Globe, Arizona, December, 1937. Paul S. Martin (a1) and Joe Weckler (a2). Field Museum of Natural History. Excavations at Snaketown. Volume I, Material Culture, Harold S. Gladwin, Emil W. Haury, E. B. Sayles, and Nora Gladwin. XXV. - Excavations at Snaketown.
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Items related to Excavations at Snaketown: Material Culture . Excavations at Snaketown, Part 2: Comparisons and Theories Rare and interesting discussion of the excavations at Snaketown in southern Arizona, and theories about the status of Indian culture there in 1400 . Cardstock cover has light general shelfwear, contents clean, bright and tight.
Excavations at Snaketown: Material Culture. Harold S. Reprinted for the Arizona State Museum by the University of Arizona Press, Tucson, 1965. xviii + 305 pp. Illus. Science 31 Dec 1965: Vol. 150, Issue 3705, pp. 1800 DOI: 1. 126/science.
Arguably Gladwin's most famous excavations took place outside Phoenix at a place . Excavations at Snaketown: Material Culture.
Arguably Gladwin's most famous excavations took place outside Phoenix at a place called Snaketown, which delved into the Hohokam culture. After having a chance meeting with the descendants of this culture in 1927, Gladwin wanted to find the roots of these people that the Pima referred to as Hohokam, or those who had gone. This book is filled with cartoon-like representations of what Gladwin thought the first occupants of North America and their descendants looked like Conclusion.
by Harold Gladwin, Emil W. Sayles, Nora Gladwin None of these surveys or excavations was more important than the excavation of Snaketown, in the southern. Sayles, Nora Gladwin. accomplished, from the 1920's on, a series of fundamentally important studies of the prehistoric cultures of the region from Texas to California. None of these surveys or excavations was more important than the excavation of Snaketown, in the southern Arizona desert. It provided a wealth of details for a major prehistoric culture, the Hohokam, which previously had been scarcely recognized. It dislodged many long-held dogmas of Southwestern archaeology and provided the basis for a major reorientation in thinking.
Excavations at Snaketown. by Harold S. Gladwin, 1937, Priv. v. 1. Material culture, by . Sayles and Nora Gladwin. 2. Comparisons and theories, by . Bibliography: v. 1, p. 290; v. 2, p. 153-164; v. 3, p. 19; v. 4, p. 264-267.
Gladwin, Harold . Emil W. 25. Globe, AZ: Gila Pueblo Foundation. The Mogollon culture of southwestern New. Mexico
Gladwin, Harold . Mexico. Medallion Papers 20. Ross, Gordon Montgomery, Watson Smith, and John Otis Brew. Franciscan Awatovi: the excavation and conjectural reconstruc-. tion of a 17th-century Spanish mission establishment at a Hopi In
In Excavations at Snaketown-Material Culture, by Harold S. Haury, Edwin B. Sayles, and Nora Gladwin, pp. 101–120. Medallion Papers No. Globe, Arizona.
In Excavations at Snaketown-Material Culture, by Harold S. Shepard, Anna O. 1936 The Technology of Pecos Pottery. In The Pottery of Pecos, Vol. II, by A. Kidder and A. O. Shepard, pp. 389–587.