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About this product
- DescriptionOffers a synthesis of early agricultural adaptations in the region, groundbreaking archaeological research on social identity, and data previously t readily available to English-speaking readers. The twenty-four essays discuss early agriculture, social identity, and cultural landscapes, as well as ecomic and social interactions within the area w encompassed by rthern Mexico and the US Southwest. Contributors examining early agricultural adaptations offer models for understanding the transition to agriculture, explore relationships between the spread of agriculture and Uto-Aztecan migrations, and present data from Arizona, New Mexico, and Chihuahua. Contributors focusing on social identity discuss migration, enculturation, social boundaries, and ethnic identities. They draw on case studies that include diverse artefact classes -- rock art, lithics, architecture, murals, ceramics, cordage, sandals, baskets, faunal remains, and oral histories. Mexican scholars present data from Chihuahua, Durango, Zacatecas, Michoacan, Coahuila, and Nuevo Leon. They address topics including Spanish-indigeus conflicts, archaeological history, cultural landscapes, and interactions among Mesoamerica, rthern Mexico, and the US Southwest.
- Author BiographyLaurie D. Webster is a visiting scholar in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Arizona. Maxine E. McBrinn is a postdoctoral research scientist at the Field Museum in Chicago.
- PublisherUniversity Press of Colorado
- Date of Publication28/02/2008
- Place of PublicationColorado
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUniversity Press of Colorado
- Content Note14 b/w photos, 28 line drawings, 13 maps, 15 tables
- Weight739 g
- Width152 mm
- Height229 mm
- Spine29 mm
- Edited byEduardo Gamboa Carrera,Laurie D. Webster,Maxine E. McBrinn
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