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Thursday, May 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture found in the catalog.

Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture

W. C. McKern

Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture

by W. C. McKern

  • 351 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Pub. by order of the Board of trustees in Milwaukee, Wis .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Wisconsin,
  • Wisconsin.
    • Subjects:
    • Mounds -- Wisconsin.,
    • Wisconsin -- Antiquities.

    • Edition Notes

      Other titlesThe Hopewell culture, A Wisconsin variant of.
      Statementby W. C. McKern.
      SeriesBulletin of the Public museum of the city of Milwaukee,, v. 10, no. 2 June 10, 1931
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQH1 .M63 vol. 10, no. 2
      The Physical Object
      Pagination1 p. l., p. [187]-328.
      Number of Pages328
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6769878M
      LC Control Number32003211
      OCLC/WorldCa2080396

      BOOK REVIEWS NORTH AMERICA History, Ethnology and Anthropology of the AR JOCHELSON. (91 pp., 27 figs. Washington: Carnegie Institution of Washington, Publ. , ) Those who have eagerly awaited this companion to Dr Jochelson’s Archaeologi- cal Investigations in the Aleutian Islands () will be somewhat disappointed in the decidedly scanty data within its : R. L. Olson. Indian Mounds were constructed by deliberately heaping soil, rock, or other materials (such as ash, shell, and the remains of burned buildings) onto natural land surfaces. In Arkansas and elsewhere in eastern North America, Native Americans built earthen mounds for ritual or burial purposes or as the location for important structures, but mound-building ceased shortly after European contact.

      Point Type: ST. CHARLES a.k.a. Dovetail or Plevna or Circle-Top Also See: Archaic Bevel, Bolen, Ecusta, Gibson, Hardin, Kirk Corner Notched, Lost Lake, Thebes Location: Midwestern to Eastern United States Associated Dates: - B.P. - Early Archaic - Middle Archaic Morphology: Corner Notched General Description: The St. Charles (also known as the Dovetail or Plevna) is a medium to large. The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture. Milwaukee, Published by Order of the Board of Trustees, (Bulletin of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee, No. 2.) COPPEE, HENRY, Life and Services of Gen. U. S. Grant. New York, Richardson & Company,

      Political culture as an analytic concept came into prominence when it was used as the basis of Almond and Verba's seminal five nation study, The Civic Culture (; see also, Almond, ). One of the commonly cited definitions of political culture is derived from . Examples include the Armstrong culture, Copena culture, Crab Orchard culture, Fourche Maline culture, the Goodall Focus, the Havana Hopewell culture, the Kansas City Hopewell, the Marksville culture, and the Swift Creek culture. The Center for American Archeology specializes in Middle Woodland culture. Late Woodland period (AD –).


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Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture by W. C. McKern Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture. [W C McKern] Book: All Authors / Contributors: W C McKern. Find more information about: OCLC Number: Notes: # Hopewell culture, A Wisconsin variant of.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.

A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture: Bulletin of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee, V10, No.

2, June 10 The Hopewell tradition (also called the Hopewell culture) describes the common aspects of the Native American culture that flourished along rivers in the northeastern and midwestern Wisconsin variant of the Hopewell culture book Woodlands from BCE to CE, in the Middle Woodland Hopewell tradition was not a single culture or society, but a widely dispersed set of related populations.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture [L. Cooper] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Public Museum Of The City Of Milwaukee, Vol Number 2. They painstakingly removed soil to uncover each skeleton with associated artifacts and again photographed and mapped these.

The artifacts and records were taken back to the Milwaukee Public Museum and were used to prepare McKern’s classic report:. The Kletzien and Nitschke Mound Groups. McKern. A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture. McKern. A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture.

Bulletin of the Pub lic Museum of the City of Milwaukee Stoltman, James B. Middle Woodland Stage Communities of Southwestern Wiscon sin. In Hopewell Archaeology: The Chillicothe Conference, edited by David S.

Brose and N'orni Greber, pp. Reprinted as. Book Citation: "A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture," by W. McKern; Pl. In: Bulletin of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee, Vol.

10, No. Milwaukee, WI: Trustees of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee, " A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture." Bulletin of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee 10()— McKern, W.C., and R.E.

Ritzenthaler. "Trait List of the Effigy Mounds Aspect" Wisconsin Archaeologist 30(): 39— _____. "Trait List of the Prehistoric Wisconsin Cultures: The Woodland Peoples.".

The various cultures collectively termed "Mound Builders" were inhabitants of North America who, during a 5,year period, constructed various styles of earthen mounds for religious, ceremonial, burial, and elite residential included the pre-Columbian cultures of the Archaic period, Woodland period (Calusa culture, Adena and Hopewell cultures), and Mississippian period; dating.

Free 2-day shipping. Buy The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture at nd: Literary Licensing. In "The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture," L. Cooper describes a new Wisconsin Focus of the "Hopewellian" Phase located on the western border of the Mississippi highland in Barron County, Wisconsin, miles north of the well known Trempealeau Focus.

The "Hopewellian" characteristics of. "A Wisconsin Variant of the Hopewell Culture." Bulletin of the Public Museum of the City of Milwaukee 10()— McKern, W.C., and R.E. Ritzenthaler. "Trait List of the Effigy Mounds Aspect" Wisconsin Archaeologist 30(): 39— _____.

"Trait List of the Prehistoric Wisconsin Cultures: The Woodland Peoples.". This site uses cookies to deliver our services, improve performance, for analytics, and (if not signed in) for advertising.

By using LibraryThing you acknowledge that. An archaeological site of the Caborn-Welborn variant of the Mississippian culture.

Avery Site: A multimound and village site, now destroyed, located in Chattahoochee River. [4] Aztalan State Park: A small Mississippian chiefdom in Wisconsin, the northern edge of.

- Explore davidm's board "Hopewell People" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Mound builders, Hopewell culture and Native american artifacts pins. This paper summarizes the history of two major Indian burial mound groups in the City of Rice Lake in Barron County, Wisconsin.

These mound groups are: The Rice Lake Mound Group, of which a few remaining mounds are preserved within a city park, and the Cyrus Thomas Mound Group, remnants of which lay across the lake to the northeast in the Hiawatha Park area. Book reviewed in this article: NORTH AMERICA: Ancient Aztalan.

Barrett. NORTH AMERICA: The Excavation of the Ross Mound Group I. Philleo Nash. NORTH AMERICA: The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture. Cooper. Hopewell Interaction Area and local expressions of the Hopewell tradition. The Hopewell tradition (also called the Hopewell culture) describes the common aspects of the Native American culture that flourished along rivers in the northeastern and midwestern Eastern Woodlands from BCE to CE, in the Middle Woodland Hopewell tradition was not a single culture or society, but a.

The Armstrong culture was a Hopewell group in the Big Sandy River Valley of northeastern Kentucky and western West Virginia from 1 to CE. They are thought to have been a regional variant of the Hopewell tradition or a Hopewell-influenced Middle Woodland group who had peacefully mingled with the local Adena peoples.Sites in Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota attest to a northward extension of the culture from the Illinois Valley around the time of Christ.

The Norton Mound Group, as one of the best preserved and largest Hopewell sites in this northern area, serves as an illustration of this regional variant and was perhaps influential in the northward spread. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of R Cooper books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.

The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture. L R Cooper. 13 Apr Add to basket. The Red Cedar River Variant of the Wisconsin Hopewell Culture. L R Cooper. 13 Apr Paperback. US$ Add to.