6 edition of 6LF21, a Paleo-Indian site in western Connecticut found in the catalog.
6LF21, a Paleo-Indian site in western Connecticut
Roger W. Moeller
Bibliography: p. 99-102.
|Statement||Roger W. Moeller.|
|Series||Occasional paper - American Indian Archaeological Institute ; no. 2, Occasional paper (American Indian Archaeological Institute) ;, no. 2.|
|LC Classifications||E78.C7 M63|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 160 p. :|
|Number of Pages||160|
|LC Control Number||80065186|
At the Templeton (6LF21) site, a Paleo-Indian settlement along the Shepaug River in Washington, Connecticut, microscopic studies of charcoal sections were identified as red oak and either juniper or white cedar trees. White oak, or over-cup oak, aspen, and white pine charcoal were also identified from the site. New discoveries at a Central Texas archaeological site by a Texas A&M University-led research team prove that people lived in the region far earlier – as much as 2, years earlier – than.
Sites in Alaska (East Beringia) are where some of the earliest evidence has been found of Paleo-Indians, followed by archaeological sites in northern British Columbia, western Alberta and the Old Crow Flats region in the Yukon. The Paleo-Indian would eventually flourish all over the Americas. These peoples were spread over a wide geographical area; thus there were regional variations in. Paleo Indian and Late Paleo Indian Period The last great Ice Age be to 70, years ago and grew to cover most of Canada and the upper areas of the United States. Included in this great sheet of ice was the Great Lakes area, New York, northern parts of .
6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut. Occasional Paper Number 2, American Indian Ar-chaeological Institute, Washington, Ct. COMMENTS ON "A COMPILATION OF FLUTED POINTS OF EASTERN NORTH AMERICA BY COUNT AND DISTRIBUTION: AN AENA PROJECT Barbara A. Purdy Department of Anthropology, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Map by the Robert S. Peabody Museum NEPONSET: Profile of a Middle Paleo Indian Site SOURCES Carty, Frederick M. and Arthur E. Spiess "The Neponset Paleolndian Site in Massachusetts," Archaeology of Eastern North America Ritchie, Duncan "New Neponset Valley Relief Sewer System Data Recovery Program for Locus D of the Neponset.
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6Lf21, a Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut (Occasional paper - American Indian Archaeological Institute ; no.
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Get this from a library. 6LF21, a Paleo-Indian site in western Connecticut. [Roger W Moeller]. The item 6LF21, a Paleo-Indian site in western Connecticut, Roger W.
Moeller represents 6LF21 specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or. Cite this Record. 6LF a Paleoindian Site in Western Connecticut. Roger W.
Moeller. Occasional Paper,1. Washington, CT: American Indian Archaeological Institute. Fluted Point from Templeton. The Templeton Site (6LF21) is a 10,year-old “Paleo-Indian” site located on a terrace of the Shepaug River in Washington, ologists believe that Paleo-Indians used the Templeton site for just a short period of time during the Paleo-Indian period and that it was a relatively temporary tool-making camp rather than a more permanent settlement.
Journals & Books; Help Download full Eds.). Annals of the New York Academy of SciencesMoeller, R. "6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut," Occasional Paper _'. American Indian Archaeological Institute. Washington. A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut, American Indian Archaeological Institute.
This one site destroyed the stereotype of Paleo-Indian camp placement, environment, lithic procurement strategies and selection, and long term site preservation. Presented by Dr. Roger Moeller, former Director of Research of IAIS and author of “6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut 6LF21 for purchase in our gift shop).
This presentation will highlight the results of the and archaeological excavations at the Templeton site which is the oldest known archaeological site in Connecticut. Amazingly, its Paleo-Indian component has been radiocarbon-dated to 11, years before the present.
Connecticut, don't miss the lecture on May 20 from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. on the recent findings of the Templeton Site in Washington at the Institute of. The Templeton site was discovered and originally excavated in the late s by archaeologists from the Institute of American Indian Studies under the direction of the Director of Research, Dr.
Roger Moeller, who published a book on his findings –6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut. The chronology of early Paleo-Indian appearance and subsequent dispersal in the eastern forests is very poorly known. Radiocarbon dates, all in the 11th millennium B.p.
(Haynes et al. ), are available only in and near the northern deglaciated areas, where the earliest eastern fluted points are not expected. It was discovered and originally excavated in the late s by archaeologists from the IAIS museum under the direction of then-Director of Research Dr.
Roger Moeller, who published a book on his findings –6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut. IAIS has returned to researching the site in the person of Dr. Singer, who is a. The Templeton site was discovered and originally excavated in the late s by archaeologists from the Institute of American Indian Studies under the direction of the Director of Research, Dr.
Roger Moeller, who published a book on his findings –6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut. Moeller, RW () 6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut.
Washington: American Indian Archaeological Institute. Google Scholar. Moeller, RW A Kindle book. Google Scholar: Access Options. My Account. Welcome. You do not have access to this content. Sign Out. Email (required) Password (required).
Search result for roger-w-moeller: 6Lf21, a Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut(), The Archaeology of Native Americans in Pennsylvania(), Guide to Indian Artifacts of the Northeast(), The Archaeology of Native Americans in Pennsylvania(), Archaeological Bibliography for Eastern North.
LHAC Lecture Series – Recent Excavations at the Templeton Site in Western Connecticut, by Zachary Singer, Ph.D. May 20 @ pm - pm $5 Dr.
Singer is a specialist on the Paleo-Indian period in American history, the earliest known human epoch in Northeastern North America, which followed the end of the Wisconsin glaciation. (Even earlier human settlements have been. 6LF21, a Paleo-Indian site in western Connecticut; The Prehistory of the Indians of western Connecticut; Embed.
Settings. Select options that apply then copy and paste the RDF/HTML data fragment to include in your application Embed this data in a secure (HTTPS) page. Moeller, Roger W. 6LF A Paleo-Indian Site in Western Connecticut.
Occasional Paper Number 2, American Indian Archaeological Institute, Washington, CT. Google Scholar. Nevada Test Site A Guide To America's Nuclear Proving By Matthew Coolidge Vg+. $ Nct America Site Purchase Key Chain. $ Megafauna And Man Discovery Of America's Heartland Hot Springs Sd Mammoth Site.
$ Archaeological Site Museums In Latin America Cultural. Request PDF | Bifaces to the Ends of the Earth | The date of arrival of humans in the Americas is a long-standing puzzle in archaeology. A vein quartz biface from southern New England (South.
The Paleo-Indians The earliest arrivals. The earliest arrivals and their physical and cultural descendants, collectively called "Paleo-Indians" (meaning "ancient" Indians), appear to have occupied the Americas, including the southwestern United States and northern Mexico, to perh years – a period of time longer than that for all the succeeding cultures combined.
Witthoft, J.,A Paleo-Indian site in Eastern Pennsylvania: An Early Hunting Culture. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 96(4)– Google Scholar.Table of Contents / The Henderson Rocks Site (Ta-l): A Preliminary Look at Cultural Perseverance in the Rugged Uplands Region of Northern West Virginia (Stanley W.
Baker) Analysis of Vertebrate Remains from the Henderson Rocks Site (Ta-l) (Donald Tanner) Excavation of the Ennis Mound (Ka) (Hillis J. Youse) Mollusks from the Bartlett-Bird Site (Wd) (Ralph W.
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