2 edition of archaeological survey of the Salt-Gila aqueduct found in the catalog.
archaeological survey of the Salt-Gila aqueduct
Mark A. Grady
|Statement||by Mark Grady ; contributions by Sandra Kemrer, Sandra Schultz, William Dodge ; submitted by R. Gwinn Vivian.|
|Series||Archaeological series ; no. 23, Archaeological series (Tucson, Ariz.) -- no. 23.|
|Contributions||Vivian, R. Gwinn., United States. Bureau of Reclamation.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 98 p. :|
|Number of Pages||98|
Hohokam Archaeology Along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project, Lynn S. Teague, Patricia L. Crown Andante for Flute, K. (C Major) (Orch.) - Part(s), Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart X Phantasiestueck, Op. 88, Robert Schumann. Gila and Salt River Meridian Avondale, AZ. Established in this Meridian is Located approximately 40 miles Southwest of Phoenix, AZ: Home Page. Submitted by: Eugene E Holmerud. See the changes made to this monument in Historical Reference Gene with his map book.
BOTANICAL SIGNATURES OF WATER STORAGE DURATION IN A HOHOKAM RESERVOIR. James M. Bayman, Manuel R. Palacios-Fest, and Lisa W. Huckell. Although large-scale canal irrigation technology is commonly associated with the prehistoric Hohokam (A.D. ) of south-central Arizona, earthen resensoirs were essentia1,for domestic w8aterstorage in areas . Debates concerning sociopolitical organization in the North American Southwest are clarified and confounded by the conclusion that craft specialization was not always a sufficient condition of complexity in the region. Understanding the relationship between varying dimensions of craft specialization (e.g., context, scale, and intensity) and sociopolitical organization in the region .
A survey by Pew Research showed 67 percent of Americans believed global warming is occurring and 44 percent say the earth is warming mostly because of human activity. Recently, a New York Times poll said 42 percent of Republicans say global warming won’t have a serious impact, a view held by 12 percent of Democrats and 22 percent of independents. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.
Collected Works of Watchman Nee, The (Set 3 - Volumes 47-62)
Errand into the wilderness
Memoirs of a Fen tiger
Mirror to the light
Venture and buy-out capital.
Workbook for Choices and Challenges
1987 Country Clubs
The World Market for Wooden Tools, Tool Bodies, and Handles, Wooden Broom or Brush Bodies and Handles, and Wooden Boot or Shoe Trees and Lasts
All about personal computers.
This Sucks Change It MTV Beavis Butthead 3
OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title: Central Arizona Project, Salt-Gila aqueduct. Description: vii, 98 pages: illustrations, maps ; 28 cm. Series Title. SALT-GILA AQUEDUCT. CENTRAL ARIZONA PROJECT ARCHAEOLOGICAL DATA COLLECTION STUDIES AND SUPPLEMENTAL CLASS 3 SURVEY [TEAGUE, Lynn S.
and Patricia Crown (Compilers). Contributions by Russell Barber, Suzanne Fish, Frank Hull, Charles Miksicek ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. SALT-GILA Author: Charles Miksicek TEAGUE, Lynn S.
and Patricia Crown (Compilers). Contributions by Russell Barber, Suzanne Fish, Frank Hull. Hohokam Archaeology along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct Central Arizona Project, Volume II: Supplemental Archaeological Survey (Archaeological Series, ) on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Bureau of Reclamation (Reclamation) directed the Arizona State Museum to conduct a cultural resources survey of the Salt-Gila (Fannin-McFarland) Aqueduct as part of its environmental assessment of the impacts of the proposed Central Arizona Project.
Twenty-two archaeological sites and two major areas of cultural activity were identified during the survey. Arizona State Museum Archaeological Series. The University of Arizona Press is pleased to distribute titles in the Arizona State Museum Archaeological Series, a scholarly, peer-reviewed, monograph series focused on the archaeology of northwest.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hohokam archaeology along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project.
Tucson, Ariz.: The Division, Lynn S. Teague (4 Titles) An Archaeological Survey of the Cholla-Saguaro Transmission Line Corridor. An Archaeological Survey of the Cholla-Saguaro Transmission Line Corridor. View Book. Hohokam Archaeology along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project.
Hohokam Archaeology along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project. Summary. This is the second volume in the series of reports on archaeology conducted for the United States Bureau of Reclamation along the route of the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, a component of the Central Arizona Project designed to transport water a distance of 58 miles from east of Phoenix to the vicinity of the Picacho Mountains in Arizona.
The report on the Salt-Gila Aqueduct (SGA) Project contains survey, testing, and excavation data from 45 Hohokam sites in the desert of southern Arizona. Even by itself, this descriptive material would be an impor-tant contribution to Hohokam archaeology.
However, the report often moves beyond the immediate subject. Patty played a key role directing extensive excavations along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, a portion of the Central Arizona Project.
Her book Ceramics and Ideology was a unique and fascinating approach to understanding the spread of late Salado Polychromes and provided new insights into the late prehistoric period and the movement and collapse of. Vokes, Arthur,The Shell Assemblage of the Salt-Gila Aqueduct Sites, in: Hohokam Archaeology along the Salt Gila Aqueduct Central Arizona Project VII: Material Culture (Lynn S.
Teague and Patricia L. Crown, eds.), Arizona State Museum Archaeological SeriesTucson, pp. Google ScholarCited by: 9. A cultural inventory of the proposed Granite Reef and Salt-Gila Aqueducts, Agua Fria River to Gila River, Arizona by Alfred Edward Dittert (Book) 3 editions published in in English and held by 57 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
Archaeological survey, a few archaeological excavations, and historical information have provided important substantive and circumstantial evidence that Gila River water was extensively tapped by.
sistence in the Salt-Gila Basin. In Hohokam Archaeology Along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct. Central Arizona Project, Vol. Environment and Subsistence, edited by Lynn Teague and Patricia Crown.
Arizona State Museum Ar chaeological Series Morris. Donald Red Mountain: An Early Pioneer Period Hohokam Site in the Salt RiverCited by: A Technological Assessment of Ceramic Variation in the Salt-Gila Aqueduct Area: Towards a Comprehensive Documentation of Hohokam Ceramics.
In Hohokam Archaeology Along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project, vol. 8, edited by Lynn S. Teague and Patricia L. Crown, pp. Arizona State Museum Archaeological Series No. Historic desertification, prehistoric vegetation change, and Hohokam subsistence in the Salt-Gila Basin. 53– In: L.
Teague & P. Crown (eds.). Hohokam archaeology along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project. Arizona State Museum Archaeological Seriesby: 4. Salt River Project, Used. You Searched For: Hohokam Archaeology Along the Salt-Gila Aqueduct, Central Arizona Project Volume VI Habitation Sites on the Gila River, parts V and VI.
An Archeological Survey Near Quemado, New Mexico, for Salt River Project. Elyea, Janette. The study area is located in the western Papaguería, a portion of the Sonoran Desert within southwestern Arizona and northwestern western Papaguería is bounded by the Gila River on the north, the Gulf of California on the south, the Colorado River on the west, and the Sauceda Mountains on the by: During January and Februaryan archaeological survey of the Lower Gila River was undertaken by the Arizona State Museum to locate sites endangered by.
An archaeological survey of the Santa Rosa Wash project [Archaeological Series, no. 18]. Tucson, Arizona State Museum, The University of Arizona. Maps, illus., appendices, refs.
vi + pp. [This is the report of an archaeological survey of the Santa Rosa Wash area of the Papago Indian Reservation. Full text of "Quantifying the present and predicting the past: theory, method, and application of archaeological predictive modeling" See other formats.
The control and management of water in the North American Southwest dates back at least years and played a key role in long-term adaptations of ancient societies. Water was captured, diverted, and stored for purposes of domestic consumption and agricultural production. Strategies varied depending on local environmental factors and cultural needs.This chapter focuses on unseen site-discovery.
It is a comparative study of site-discovery problems and specific techniques. A range of techniques has been or could be used to discover sites, though not all techniques are equally effective for all kinds of archaeological by: