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Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, And Transformation. - Duff, Andrew I.
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2002, ISBN: 0816522189

ID: 8647479076

[EAN: 9780816522187], Neubuch, [PU: University of Arizona Press, Tucson], HOPI INDIANS, ARCHAEOLOGY, AMERICAN SOUTHWEST, ANDREW I. DUFF, AMERINDIAN STUDIES, Social Science|Archaeology, Social Science|Ethnic Studies, Social Science|Ethnic Studies|Native American Studies, Jacket, 233 pages. Hardcover with dustjacket. New book. AMERINDIAN STUDIES. Identifying distinct social groups of the past has always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries. Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factorsÑrelationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchangeÑin order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400. Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems. Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regionsÑin contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less densely settled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groupsÑthe Hopi and Zuni peoplesÑhad emerged from this scattering of communities. Duff's new interpretations, along with new data on ceramic exchange patterns, suggest that interaction is a better way to measure identity than more commonly used criteria. His work offers new perspectives on the role of ritual in social organization and on identity formation in Pueblo IV society and is rich in implications for the study of other sedentary, middle-range societies. "This is a fine piece of scholarship having considerable theoretical and methodological value. It is also an enjoyable read. The book clearly has something to say to scholars working on understanding the organizational detail of 'middle-range' societies in the Southwest and beyond, and it goes a long way towards fleshing out such detail. Future efforts to extend that project would be well advised to start with this book." ÑJournal of Anthropological Research "Archaeological method and theory are combined to produce a remarkable study of identity formation in the context of demographic, social, and ritual change during the Pueblo IV period . . . will be of interest to all researchers who deal with regional interaction and ethnogenesis, regardless of areal or theoretical specialization." ÑSAA Archaeological Record (Key Words: Hopi Indians, Archaeology, American Southwest, Andrew I. Duff, Amerindian Studies).

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Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation - Andrew I. Duff
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ISBN: 9780816522187

ID: 9780816522187

Identifying distinct social groups of the past has always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries. Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and Identifying distinct social groups of the past has always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries. Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factors-relationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchange-in order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400. Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems. Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regions-in contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less densely settled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groups-the Hopi and Zuni peoples-had emerged from this Textbooks New, Books~~History~~Native American, Western-Pueblo-Identities~~Andrew-I-Duff, 999999999, Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation, Andrew I. Duff, 0816522189, University of Arizona Press, , , , , University of Arizona Press

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Identifying distinct social groups of the past has always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries. Western Pueblo. Identifying distinct social groups of the past has always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries. Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factors relationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchange in order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400. Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems. Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regions in contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less densely settled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groups the Hopi and Zuni peoples had emerged from this scattering of communities. Duff's new interpretations, . Books, Society and Social Sciences~~Sociology & Anthropology~~Anthropology, Western Pueblo Identities~~Book~~9780816522187~~Andrew I. Duff, , , , , , , , , ,, [PU: University of Arizona Press]

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Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation - Andrew I. Duff
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ID: 694040112

Identifying distinct social groups of the past has a always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries.Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factors -- relationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchange -- in order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400.Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems.Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regions -- in contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less denselysettled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groups -- the Hopi and Zuni peoples -- had emerged from this scattering of communities. Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation Bücher > Fremdsprachige Bücher > Englische Bücher gebundene Ausgabe 02.2002 Buch (fremdspr.), Univ Of Arizona Pr, 02.2002

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ISBN: 9780816522187

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Identifying distinct social groups of the past has a always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries.Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factors -- relationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchange -- in order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400.Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems.Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regions -- in contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less denselysettled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groups -- the Hopi and Zuni peoples -- had emerged from this scattering of communities. Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation Buch (fremdspr.) Bücher>Fremdsprachige Bücher>Englische Bücher, Univ Of Arizona Pr

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Western Pueblo Identities: Regional Interaction, Migration, and Transformation

Identifying distinct social groups of the past has a always challenged archaeologists because understanding how people perceived their identity is critical to the reconstruction of social organization. Material culture has been the standard measure of distinction between groups, and the distribution of ceramics and other artifacts has often been used to define group boundaries.Western Pueblo Identities argues that such an approach is not always appropriate: demographic and historical factors may affect the extent to which material evidence can define such boundaries. Andrew Duff now examines a number of other factors -- relationships among settlement size, regional population densities, the homogeneity of material culture, and local and long-distance exchange -- in order to trace the history of interaction and the formation of group identity in east-central Arizona and west-central New Mexico from A.D. 1275 to 1400.Using comparative data from the Upper Little Colorado and Zuni regions, Duff demonstrates differences in patterns of interaction within and between regions with different population densities. He then links these differences to such factors as occupational history, immigrant populations, the negotiation of social identities, and the emergence of new ritual systems.Following abandonments in the Four Corners area in the late 1200s, immigrants with different historical backgrounds occupied many Western Pueblo regions -- in contrast to the Hopi and Zuni regions, which had more stable populations and deeper historical roots. Duff uses chemical analyses of ceramics to document exchange among several communities within these regions, showing that people in less denselysettled regions were actively recruited by residents of the Hopi and Zuni regions to join their settlements. By the time of the arrival of the Spaniards, two distinct social and territorial groups -- the Hopi and Zuni peoples -- had emerged from this scattering of communities.

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EAN (ISBN-13): 9780816522187
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0816522189
Gebundene Ausgabe
Erscheinungsjahr: 2002
Herausgeber: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR
233 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,531 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 26.02.2008 11:22:19
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 07.10.2017 21:23:12
ISBN/EAN: 9780816522187

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8165-2218-9, 978-0-8165-2218-7


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