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by Adam King,David H. Dye,Jon Muller,John F. Scarry,Lynne P. Sullivan,Timothy R. Pauketat,Paul Shawn Marceaux,Julieann Van Nest,Susan M. Alt,Kathryn E. Parker,Jenna M. Hamlin,Laura Kozuch,Lucretia Starr Schryver Kelly
Download Southeastern Ceremonial Complex: Chronology, Content, Contest (Dan Josselyn Memorial Publication (Hardcover)) fb2
Americas
  • Author:
    Adam King,David H. Dye,Jon Muller,John F. Scarry,Lynne P. Sullivan,Timothy R. Pauketat,Paul Shawn Marceaux,Julieann Van Nest,Susan M. Alt,Kathryn E. Parker,Jenna M. Hamlin,Laura Kozuch,Lucretia Starr Schryver Kelly
  • ISBN:
    0817315543
  • ISBN13:
    978-0817315542
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    University Alabama Press; 1 edition (August 26, 2007)
  • Pages:
    328 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Americas
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    1457 kb
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Series: Dan Josselyn Memorial Publication (Paperback).

One of the most venerable concepts in Southeastern archaeology is that of the Southern Cult. The idea has its roots in the intensely productive decade (archaeologically) of the 1930s and is fundamentally tied to yet another venerable concept - Mississippian culture. The last comprehensive study of the melding of these two concepts into the term Southeastern Ceremonial Complex (SECC) is more than two decades old, yet our understanding of the objects, themes, and artistic styles associated with the SECC have changed a great deal.

Southeastern Ceremonial Complex - David H. Dye. Southeastern Ceremonial Complex. Shawn Marceaux and David H. 10. Mississippian Shell Gorgets in Regional Perspective. Since the publishing of The Southeastern Ceremonial Complex: Artifacts and Analysis, new primary data have come to light that bear directly on the complex, and new theoretical approaches have continued to ask us to view it in new ways. Also in that time, Jeffrey P. Brain and Philip Phillips (1996) published a major work on engraved shell gorget styles, which has reignited many debates about the dating and nature of the SECC and reinvigorated studies of the complex.

A timely, comprehensive reevaluation of the Southeastern Ceremonial .

A timely, comprehensive reevaluation of the Southeastern Ceremonial Complex. One of the most venerable concepts in Southeastern archaeology is that of the Southern Cult. 6 Mound C and the Southeastern Ceremonial Complex in the History of the Etowah Site. 107. Patterns in theIconographic and Material Evidence. David H. Dye, Jon Muller, John F. Scarry, Paul Shawn Marceaux, Lynne P. Sullivan, Julieann Van Nest, Timothy R. Pauketat, Susan M. Alt, Kathryn E. Parker, Jenna M. Hamlin, Laura Kozuch, Lucretia Starr Schryver Kelly. Издание: иллюстрированное.

Read "Southeastern Ceremonial Complex Chronology, Content, Contest" by David H.

Susan Alt, Kathryn E. Hamlin, Laura Kozuch, Lucretia Starr Schryver Kelly - Southeastern Ceremonial Complex: Chronology, Content, Contest.

Adam King, David H. Scarry, Lynne P. Sullivan, Timothy R. Pauketat, Paul Shawn Marceaux, Julieann Van Nest, Susan Alt, Kathryn E. Adam King, David H.

Susan M. Alt, Jon Muller, Timothy R. Pauketat, Lucretia Starr Schryver Kelly, Paul Shawn Marceaux, David H. Dye, Kathryn E. Parker, John F. Scarry, Laura Kozuch, Jenna M. Hamlin, Lynne P. Sullivan. Sullivan, Julieann Van Nest. The idea has its roots in the intensely productive decade (archaeologically) of the 1930s and is fundamentally tied to yet another venerable n culture. The last comprehensive study of the melding of these two concepts into the term Southeastern Ceremonial Complex (SECC) is more than two decades old, yet our understanding of the objects, themes, and artistic styles associated wit. more).

oceedings{CC, title {Southeastern Ceremonial Complex}, author {Adam King and David H. Dye and Jon D. Muller and John F. Scarry and Lynne P. Sullivan and Timothy R. Pauketat}, year {2007} }. Dye, +3 authors. Dye, +3 authors Timothy R. Pauketat.

A timely, comprehensive reevaluation of the Southeastern Ceremonial Complex.

One of the most venerable concepts in Southeastern archaeology is that of the Southern Cult. The idea has its roots in the intensely productive decade (archaeologically) of the 1930s and is fundamentally tied to yet another venerable concept—Mississippian culture. The last comprehensive study of the melding of these two concepts into the term Southeastern Ceremonial Complex (SECC) is more than two decades old, yet our understanding of the objects, themes, and artistic styles associated with the SECC have changed a great deal. New primary data have come to light that bear directly on the complex, requiring a thorough reanalysis of both concepts and dating. Recent publications have ignited many debates about the dating and the nature of the SECC.

This work presents new data and new ideas on the temporal and social contexts, artistic styles, and symbolic themes included in the complex. It also demonstrates that engraved shell gorgets, along with other SECC materials, were produced before A.D. 1400.