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Title: Current Northeast Paleoethnobotany II 
Link to PDF:
Series: Bulletin No. 512
Authors: Hart, J. P. .
Publish Year: 2008  NYSM ID: B.512 
Page-Plate-Fig: 213 pp., 56 figs., 41 tbls.
Category: Anthropological
Disiplines: Archaeology
Prehistoric Archaeology
Price: $29.95  
SKU:   ISBN: 1555572456 
Purchase: Amazon      
Description: In northeastern North America our understandings of prehistoric humanplant relationships, the subject of paleoethnobotany, continue to change as more samples are taken, examined, and compared to extant records. The results of these analyses are no longer relegated to the appendices of archaeological site reports, but constitute important contributions to our understandings of Native American lifeways in the Northeast, on their own and in combination with other lines of evidence. This volume presents current work in this vital field of inquiry. Its chapters reflect how paloethnobotany in the Northeast is changing to include the analysis not only of macrobotanical, but also microbotanical, remains and new theoretical developments in our understandings of prehistoric human-plant relationships. Collectively, the chapters in this book provide a sense of the breadth of paleoethnobotanical research being carried out in the Northeast and serve as a benchmark by which progress in the field can be measured in the decades to come. 
  • McConaughy, Mark A. 2008. Current issues in paleoethnobotanical research from Pennsylvania and vicinity.
  • Sidell, Nancy Asch. 2008. The impact of maize-based agriculture on prehistoric plant communities in the Northeast.
  • Chilton, Elizabeth S. 2008. So little maize, so much time : understanding maize adoption in New England.
  • Stein, Ninian R. 2008. Dichotomies nd the 'maize debate' in late woodland and contact period southern New England.
  • Largy, Tonya, and Morenon, E. Pierre. 2008. Maize agriculture in coastal Rhode Island : imaginative, illusive, or intensive?.
  • Hart, John P. 2008. Evolving the Three Sisters : the changing histories of maize, bean and squash in New York and the greater Northeast.
  • Serpa, Katy. 2008. Cultigens of the American Northeast : A phytolith study.
  • Messner, Timothy C., Dickau, Ruth, and Harbison, Jeff. 2008. Starch grain analysis : methodology and applications in the Northeast.
  • Reber, Eleanora A., and Hart, John P. 2008. Visible clues : the analysis of visible pottery residues from New York State with gas chromatography / mass spectrometry.
  • Lovis, William A., and Monaghan, G. William . 2008. Chronology and evolution of the Green Point Flood Plain and associated cucurbita pepo.
  • Pihl, Robert H., Monckton, Stephen G., Robertson, David A., and Williamson, Robert F. 2008. Settlement and subsistence change in the turn of the first millenium : the view from the Holemdale site, Brantford, Ontario.
  • Deal, Michael, and Halwas, Sara. 2008. Late prehistoric plant use in the western Minas Basin area, Nova Scotia.
  • Bendremer, Jeffrey C. , and Thomas, Elaine L. 2008. Maize agriculture in the Colonial Period : a view from Mohegan.
  • Rossen, Jack. 2008. Exploring new dimensions in the study of archaeological plants.
  • Terrell, John Edward. 2008. Domesticated landscapes of the prehistoric Northeast.
Cover of Current Northeast Paleoethnobotany II
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