4 edition of Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley found in the catalog.
Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley
Ann M. Early
February 1994 by Arkansas Archeological Survey .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||247|
Early AM () Hardman and Caddoan salt making. In: Early AM (ed.) Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site. Research Series No. Fayetteville: Arkansas Archeological Survey, pp. – Engels F () The Origin of the Family, Private Property, and the State, in the Light of the Researches of Lewis H. Morgan. New. From the Ouachita National Forest Web Site. A current overview of the cultural history of the region is provided by Sabo et al. () in Human Adaptation in the Ozark and Ouachita Mountains. Bell () presents a summary for the Oklahoma portion of the Ouachitas. This is not to say that all historic Caddoan bands originated within the present political boundaries of the state of Louisiana, but that the Caddo trace their origins to the middle-Red River Valley in northwestern Louisiana and southwestern Arkansas, once part of the vast Louisiana territory claimed by France, Spain, and the United States.
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Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site (Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Report) [Early, Ann M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site (Arkansas Archeological Survey.
Caddoan saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: the Hardman Site. [Ann M Early; Barbara Burnett;] -- "At the Hardman site, on the Saline Bayou in the Ouachita River valley of Arkansas, nearly 1, features were uncovered: postmold outlines of structures, an encircling compound fence and other.
Bonnie W. Styles is the author of Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ). Cite this Record. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: the Hardman Site.
Ann M. Early. Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Series,1. Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archeological Survey. (tDAR id: ). Cite this Record. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: the Hardman Site. Ann M. Early. Research Series,1. Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archeological Survey.
(tDAR id: ). Barbara A. Burnett is the author of Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Bioarcheology of th Reviews: 1. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site by Ann M.
Early: RS Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations, on the part of the author or publisher.
For now, avoid forcing the issue with. In the early s, Ann Early led test excavations at the Hedges site, 3HS60, located in the Ouachita River valley in Hot Spring County. Fieldwork included mapping two low mounds at the site, auger testing to document the depth and extent of midden deposits, and hand excavation of several test units near the larger Mound A.
Early, Ann M. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site. Research Series Fayetteville: Arkansas Archeological Survey, ———. “Prehistory of the Western Interior after B.C.” In Handbook of North American Indians.
Vol. 14, Southeast, edited by William C. Sturtevant and Raymond D. Fogelson. Washington DC. The Timing and Distribution of Caddo Salt Production in Northwestern Louisiana. It was the location of a village of the Kitkehahki band of the Pawnee people, in a region of the Republican River valley that they occupied intermittently from the s to the s.
Inthe village was visited by a Spanish expedition led by Lieutenant Facundo Melgares and, soon after, by an American expedition led by Lieutenant Zebulon Pike. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley, Edited by Ann m. Early, Detailed account of the Hardman site, that explained very definitely where Caddo's made salt as an industry.
Suggested salt being used in ceramics with shell temper might cause vitrification into glass. Further Reading: Early, Ann M. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site.
Fayetteville, Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Series Prehistory of the Western Interior after B.C. In Handbook of American Indians, Vol. 14, Southeast, edited by Raymond D. Fogelson, pp. Washington, Smithsonian Institution.
Common Knowledge Series Arkansas Archeological Survey. Series: Arkansas Archeological Survey. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site by Ann M. Early: RS Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. valley specimens city bayou indian collections west national visited burnt letter powell smithsonian institution plate bureau washington investigations edward palmer holmes You can write a book review and share your experiences.
Other readers will. The Natchitoches, or "Place of the Paw-Paw" (all translations by Melford Williams, personal communication, ), sometimes simply stated as the "Paw-Paw People," were the southernmost Caddoan group. They had absorbed the Ouachita ("Cow River People") by (Gregory ) and will be treated as a single group here.
The Hardman site is a settlement of Caddoan saltmakers who resided in the Ouachita River Valley for years. The volume presents information on the composition and character of a late prehistoric Caddoan settlement and on the interrelationships between the site inhabitants and contemporary settlements in the region.
It also con. This paper summarizes recent archaeological research efforts, and changing perspectives, about the native history of the Caddo peoples who lived in the Caddoan Archaeological Area, which centers on the Great Bend of the Red River in Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, and Louisiana.
Of particular focus are the origins and early developments of the Caddoan tradition, regional diversity, Cited by: 7.
One such location was probably in the vicinity of Arkadelphia in the Ouachita River valley. When French settlers arrived in Louisiana inthe Caddo of Arkansas and Louisiana were still well-known salt makers, and they were among the Indians who traded salt to both Indians and Europeans throughout the Mississippi Valley.
For a while, salt was one of the commodities that European settlers had to. Early (ed.): Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley Jon Muller.
Potter: Commoners Tribute and Chiefs: The Development of Algonquian Culture in the Potomac Valley Timothy R. Pauketat.
Rountree (ed.): Powhatan Foreign Relations Alex Barker. McEwan (ed.): The Spanish Missions of La Florida Stanley South. Book Notes.
about the western periphery of the Caddo, west of the Ouachita Mountains. In East T exas, both Ross C. Fields and I have placed the western boundary of the Caddo archeology area along the Red Author: Timothy K.
Perttula. The Kadohadacho ("Great Chiefs" in the Caddoan languages) were the dominant Caddoan-speaking group in the Red River Valley. They occupied a widely dispersed settlement with a temple and a mound, in northeastern Texas and probably near the Great Bend at Texarkana.
Caddoan saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley - the Hardman Site, Barbara Burnett, Ann M Early High-Maintenance, Stephen Bett VW Scirocco,R.M. Clarke Renoir, Walter Pach.
In recent years, in pace with developments in the Lower Mississippi Valley (see Dunnell ) and adjoining archeological regions, while the Caddo archeological interest with temporal-spatial systematics has remained strong (along with new approaches with great potential to discern rapid ceramic stylistic changes with fine chronological control, see Schambach and Miller ), Caddo.
Caddo Archeology Journal and in a chapter in an upcoming edited book on Caddo archeology. References Cited Early, A.
() Standridge: Caddoan Settlement in a Mountain Environment. Arkansas Archeological Survey Research Series No. 29, Fayetteville. Early, A. M., editor () Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site. History. The Ouachita were loosely affiliated with the Caddo Confederacy.
Their traditional homelands were the lower reaches of the Ouachita River in present-day northeastern Louisiana and along the Black River. Aroundthe tribe is believed to have settled at Pargoud Landing on the Ouachita River. Early, Ann M. and Barbara A. Burnett, ed. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site.
Fayetteville, AR: Arkansas Archeological Report Research Series, Tags and Search Terms. Artist Ed Martin's depiction of salt-making scene based on historic accounts and archeological evidence from the Ouachita Valley in Arkansas.
Caddo groups who lived near natural seeps of highly salty water called salines collected the salt by evaporating the water. Introduction. Saltmaking from brine has been a common worldwide industry for thousands of years, beginning by at least the fourth millennium B.C. in Europe (Olivier and Kovacik, ) and by the first millennium B.C.
in China (Flad et al., ) and Central America (Andrews, ).Solar evaporation of brine to form salt continues to be a viable commercial process to this day along coastal Cited by: Caddoan saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: the Hardman Site / Ann M. Early, editor ; contributions b 45 EA8 A76 no Arkansas Collection, Library Annex Standards for data collection from human skeletal remains: proceedings of a seminar at the Field Mus 46 EA8 A76 no Arkansas Collection, Library Annex Holocene human.
The "moving wall" represents the time period between the last issue available in JSTOR and the most recently published issue of a journal. Moving walls are generally represented in years. In rare instances, a publisher has elected to have a "zero" moving wall, so their current issues are available.
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Caddo Fundamentals. Fundamentals Main Who are the Caddo. His book, Source Material on Cadohadacho along the Red River, and Cahino villages further east on the Ouachita.
Joutel's journal contains invaluable observations about the Caddo world as seen by an intelligent observer who had no real ulterior motive other than to survive. If you get the Magazine you usually will find that whenever there is a new book it is a repeat of magazine articles.
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This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original. Due to its age, it may contain imperfections such as marks, notations, marginalia and flawed pages. Because we believe this work is culturally important, we have made it available as part of our commitment for protecting, preserving, and promoting the world's literature in.
The Caddo Nation is a confederacy of several Southeastern Native American tribes. Their ancestors historically inhabited much of what is now East Texas, Louisiana, and portions of southern Arkansas and were descendants of the Caddoan Mississippian culture that constructed huge earthwork mounds at several sites in this territory.
In the early 19th century, Caddo people were forced. Home Is Where The Heart Is. In truth, our story began before the foundation of the world because Psalm and Ephesians and says God chose us before the world began and predesigned our lives.
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Ouachita definition, a river flowing SE from W Arkansas through NE Louisiana to the Red River. miles ( km) long. See more. a Review of Caddoan Saltmakers in the Quachita Valley, edited by Ann Early.
Southeastern Archaeology 14(1) b Regional Interaction in the Southeast. In Native American Interactions: Multiscalar Analyses and Interpretations in the Eastern Woodlands, edited by M. Nassaney and K.
Sassaman. Limited Testing at the Bob Turbeville Site (41WD), Wood County, Texas Eric A. Schroeder Limited Testing at the Bob Turbeville Site (41WD), Wood County, Texas. Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardnum Site.
Resealich Series No. Author: Eric A. Schroeder. Early, AM () Hardman and Caddoan salt making. In: Early, AM (ed.) Caddoan Saltmakers in the Ouachita Valley: The Hardman Site.
Research Series No. 43, Fayetteville: Arkansas Archeological Survey, pp. – Google ScholarAuthor: Paul N Eubanks.The Pb and/or Zn deposits of the Tri-State and the Northern Arkansas Mississippi Valley-type (MVT) districts in the southern Ozark Region, located north of the Arkoma Basin and the Ouachita fold.