This text pairs two of archaeology's most recognized names: Robert L. Kelly and David Hurst Thomas, who together have over 70 years of experience leading excavations. The fifth edition of ARCHAEOLOGY reflects the most recent research and changes in the field, while covering core concepts in an exceptionally student-friendly fashion by using personalized examples and high interest topics. This edition continues a tradition of combining academic rigor with an engaging writing style that has made Kelly and Thomas' ARCHAEOLOGY one of the most well-respected and best-selling texts in the discipline. The new, streamlined edition is enhanced with full-color photos and a completely new design. The rich array of supplemental resources includes a book companion website, as well as the option to use the CD-ROM developed by the authors entitled, DOING FIELDWORK: ARCHAEOLOGICAL DEMONSTRATIONS.
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MEET SOME REAL ARCHAEOLOGISTS
THE STRUCTURE OF ARCHAEOLOGICAL INQUIRY
DOING FIELDWORK SURVEYING FOR ARCHAEOLOGICAL SITES
DOING FIELDWORK WHY ARCHAEOLOGISTS DIG SQUARE HOLES
GEOARCHAEOLOGY AND SITE FORMATION PROCESSES
CHRONOLOGY BUILDING HOW TO GET A DATE
THE DIMENSIONS OF ARCHAEOLOGY TIME SPACE AND FORM
TAPHONOMY EXPERIMENTAL ARCHAEOLOGY AND ETHNOARCHAEOLOGY
THE ARCHAEOLOGY OF THE MIND
UNDERSTANDING KEY TRANSITIONS IN WORLD PREHISTORY
HISTORICAL ARCHAEOLOGY INSIGHTS ON AMERICAN HISTORY
CARING FOR AMERICAS CULTURAL HERITAGE
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
African agriculture Alutiiq analogy ancient animals anthropology archae archaeological record archaeological sites argued artifacts atlatl Binford bioarchaeologists bison bones burials buried carbon Carson Desert cave ceramic Chapter Chavín de Huántar context coprolites create cultural deposits ethnographic evidence example excavation experimental archaeology fact faunal Figure Folsom foraging Gatecliff historical archaeology houses human behavior hunting hypothesis images important Indian individuals Kennewick law of superposition living located Looking Closer maize material Maya means ment meters methods middle-level theory Mikea modern mounds Moundville mtDNA Museum NAGPRA Native American natural objects ologists paradigm past patterns plants pollen population pottery prehistoric processual archaeology projectile points Pueblo radiocarbon dating reconstruct region remains ritual sample sediments site’s skeletal social societies specific Stillwater stone tools strata stratigraphic suggests survey symbols taphonomy techniques tion trash types University Upper Paleolithic village women