The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio
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The South Park village site and the late prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of northeast Ohio by David S. Brose

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Published by Prehistory Press in Madison, Wis .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • South Park Site (Ohio),
  • Ohio

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- Ohio -- Antiquities.,
  • Algonquian Indians -- Antiquities.,
  • South Park Site (Ohio),
  • Ohio -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 187-209).

StatementDavid S. Brose.
SeriesMonographs in world archaeology,, no. 20
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.O3 B83 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 226 p. :
Number of Pages226
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1112202M
ISBN 10188109409X
LC Control Number94038049

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The South Park Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs in World Archaeology, Vol 20) by Brose, David S. Publisher: Prehistory Press, In and , Museum archaeologists discovered the well-preserved remains of a Late Prehistoric (Whittlesey Tradition) village settlement in the Cuyahoga River Valley. Situated just two-thirds of a mile down-river from the better-known South Park Site, OEC 1 produced a similar artifact assemblage and evidence of permanent habitation around. The South Park Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio by David S. Brose, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Prehistory of Ohio provides an overview of the activities that occurred prior to Ohio's recorded ancient hunters, Paleo-Indians ( B.C. to B.C.), descended from humans that crossed the Bering is evidence of Paleo-Indians in Ohio, who were hunter-gatherers that ranged widely over land to hunt large game. For instance, mastodon bones were found at the Burning.

  South Park Village and the Whittlesey Tradition This is not the only Whittlesey settlement in Northeast Ohio — it’s just the only one I’ve “seen” personally. Their culture is a Late Prehistoric group. The Whittlesey culture lived in the river valleys that drain into Lake Erie from the Black River to the vicinity of Conneaut. It may have spread as far south as Tuscarawas County. Toward the end of prehistoric times (A.D. ), Whittlesey villages were built on high spots overlooking major rivers. These villages were protected by earthen walls, possibly topped with wooden stockades. The South Park Village Site and the Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs in World Archaeology, Vol 20) Similar Authors To David S. Brose Helen Hornbeck Tanner. South Park Village points (above) and pottery fragment (below) in the collections of the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. NPS COLLECTION. Whittlesey and Other Late-Prehistoric Tribes. The Whittlesey culture shaped the lives of American Indians in .

Request PDF | “The Place of Solemne Prayer”: Intrasettlement Post-and-Trench Mortuary-Ritual Structures in the Precontact Era of Northern Ohio | Most traditional archaeological interpretations. The South Park Village Site And The Late Prehistoric Whittlesey Tradition Of Northeast Ohio (Monogaphs In World Archaeology, Vol 20) avg rating — 0 ratings — published /5. Cite this Record. South Park Site and the Whittlesey Tradition of Northeast Ohio. David S. Brose. (tDAR id: ). "Whittlesey Culture" is an archaeological designation referring to a Late Prehistoric (more appropriately: Late Pre-Contact) North American indigenous group that occupied portions of northeastern Ohio. This culture isdistinguished from other so-called Late Prehistoric societies mainly by .