Early human occupation in far western North America
Read Online
Share

Early human occupation in far western North America the Clovis-Archaic interface

  • 848 Want to read
  • ·
  • 81 Currently reading

Published by Nevada State Museum in Carson City, Nev .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • West (U.S.)

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- West (U.S.) -- Antiquities.,
  • Clovis culture.,
  • Paleo-Indians -- West (U.S.),
  • West (U.S.) -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Judith A. Willig, C. Melvin Aikens, and John L. Fagan.
SeriesAnthropological papers / Nevada State Museum,, no. 21, Anthropological papers (Nevada State Museum) ;, no. 21.
ContributionsWillig, Judith A. 1953-, Aikens, C. Melvin., Fagan, John Lee.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.N4 A65 no. 21, E78.W5 A65 no. 21
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 482 p. :
Number of Pages482
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1989180M
LC Control Number90621800
OCLC/WorldCa21708255

Download Early human occupation in far western North America

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Early human occupation in far western North America: the Clovis-Archaic interface Responsibility edited by Judith A. Willig, C. Melvin Aikens, and John L. Fagan.   Early Human Occupation in Far Western North America: The Clovis-Archaic Interface. Nevada State Museum Anthropological Pap Carson City, pp. 53– Butler, B. R. ().Cited by: To the Arawak, the newcomers were so obviously different in language, dress, and color that the Arawak doubted that the Europeans were human beings. “They believe very firmly,” wrote Christopher Columbus after his first voyage to the Americas, “that I, with these ships and people, came from the sky.” 4 Other Indigenous Peoples reacted.   Archaeological studies have found that human colonization of North America by the so-called Clovis culture dates back more t years .

  A new study, published in Science, shows that the first people to populate the Arctic regions of North America and Greenland were a group who moved into the area from Siberia around 3,   If early humans smashed mastodon bones found in California in , scientists will have to rethink how humans came to the Americas. If humans actually were in North America .   Samuel Eliot Morison, The European Discovery of America: The Northern Voyages, a.d. (); John H. Parry, The Spanish Seaborne Empire .   "However, other early sites in Brazil and Chile, as well as a site in Oklahoma also suggest that humans were in the Western Hemisphere as early as 30, years ago to .

The timing of the first entry of humans into North America across the Bering Strait has now been set b years. This has been demonstrated beyond a shadow of a doubt by Ariane Burke, a professor in Université de Montréal’s Department of Anthropology, and her doctoral student Lauriane Bourgeon, with the contribution of Dr. Thomas Higham, Deputy Director of Oxford University’s. Cite this Record. Early Human Occupation IN Far Western North America: The Clovis-Archaic Interface. Judith Willig, Mel Aikens & John Fagan. (tDAR id: ).   An amazing find at an Ice Age site in San Diego, California may dramatically alter the accepted timeline for when early humans first reached North America. ,year-old bones and teeth of a mastodon show evidence of modification by early humans. A trove of ancient bones was found in by construction workers. sustained occupation of the Americas” n BCE on the timeline. 3. Explain that the people who crossed the Bering Land Bridge slowly spread across North America and all the way to the southern tip of South America. Archaeologists think they arrived in the area now known as North Carolina sometime betw and BCE. Attach the.