4 edition of An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas found in the catalog.
An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas
T. W. Phenice
|Statement||by Terrell W. Phenice.|
|Series||Publications in anthropology, no. 1, Publications in anthropology (University of Kansas) ;, no. 1.|
|LC Classifications||E78.K16 P47 1969|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||79|
|LC Control Number||72612769|
experience. This saves the archaeologist time, and retains the preservation of the skeletal material. Excavation methods The chosen method must depend on the burial type, time allowed, and the preservation of the burials themselves. In addition, if certain questions are to be asked which demand analyses, these must be considered ahead of Size: 79KB. Human Skeletal Remains: Excavation, Analysis, Interpretation by Ubelaker, Douglas H. at - ISBN - ISBN - AldineTransaction - - /5(37).
It also describes and evaluates basic techniques of skeletal excavation and analysis. Human Skeletal Remains is divided into two sections. The first section reviews the techniques and information needed for excavating and describing skeletal remains and for achieving reliable estimates of . Human Skeletal Remains: Excavation, Analysis, Interpretation Douglas H. Ubelaker Snippet view - Human Skeletal Remains: Excavation, Analysis, Interpretation American Journal archeological Arikara arthritis articular surface articulated artifacts auricular billowing body bony border burial cemetery complete components congenital.
Every year hundreds of human skeletal remains are brought to the surface by engineering works, quarrying or planned archaeological exploration. These remains provide vital clues to unraveling man's antiquity--their position and location, relation to other remains, state of preservation and "medical" condition all provide important information on ancient man and his living environment.4/5(1). Osteological Analysis of Human Skeletons Excavated from the Custer National Cemetery. Willey, P. and Douglas D. Scott Since the turn of the century, skeletons from the Little Bighorn battlefields have been recovered and placed in the associated Custer National Cemetery (CNC).
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Analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas. Lawrence [University of Kansas] (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: T W Phenice.
An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas. By Terrell W. Phenice.
79 pp., figures, tables, bibliography. University of Kansas Publications in Anthropology No. 1, Lawrence, $ (paper)Author: Richard G. Wilkinson. An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas.
Phenice. University of Kansas publications in anthropology, no. Lawrence: [University of Kansas]. Possible Shoshonean skeletal material from the Turk Burial Site, 48WA, Plains Anthropologist 8(20) Bass, William M.
Human skeletal material from 14LC and 14LC, Lincoln County, Kansas. Kansas State Historical Society Anthropological Series, No. 1, Topeka, Kansas File Size: KB. Analysis of Human Skeletal Remains from Nadin Iron Age Burial Mound.
a burial mound, situated in central Dalmatia, Croatia. We hope that this analysis of the skeletal material from. Author(s): Phenice,Terrell W Title(s): An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Lawrence, Kan., Review of An Analysis of the Human Skeletal Material From Burial Mounds in North Central Kansas, by Terrell W.
Phenice. Vol. 15, No. 48, pp. Berg, Philip L. Review of Amish Society (Third Edition), by John A. Hostetler. Vol. 27, No. 95, pp. Biese, Leo P., M.
D Review of Remote Sensing: A Handbook forFile Size: KB. “Human Skeletal Remains merits the attention of all archaeologists concerned with the recovery and analysis of burials. For introductory students and general readers, as well as for archaeologists interested in learning what human skeletal remains can reveal, this volume provides an outstanding distillation of the goals and methods of physical anthropology.”4/5(3).
An Analysis of the Human Skeletal Material from Burial Mounds in North Central Kansas. TERRELL W. PHENICE. Publica- tions in Anthropology, 1. Lawrence: Uni- versity of Kansas, 79 pp., figures, plates, tables, literature cited. (paper). Reviewed by JANE BUIKSTRA Northwestern University Fragmentary skeletal material is too oftenAuthor: Ralph M.
Rowlett. discussion of North Carolina's "Burial Law" regulating excavation, analysis, and curation of human skeletal remains. Rathbun touches briefly on some of the ethical and legal concerns associated with recovering and studying human skeletal material.
Modern Native American groups, in particular, are vigorously concerned with the fate. An analysis of the human skeletal material from burial mounds in north central Kansas.
Phenice, T. Published by [University of Kansas] () Used. Quantity Available: 1 8vo, xx, pp. , Bibliography pages ".this book is primarily devoted to the Hominidae of the the descriptions of fossil finds, the animals.
Inwith passage of the Human Skeletal Remains and Burial Site Protection Act, Montana joined approximately 35 other states in establishing a policy and procedure for protecting from disturbance or destruction all human remains, burial sites, and burial materials in marked or unmarked graves or burial sites located on state or private Size: 37KB.
The Kansas segment of the proposed Cushing Extension corridor runs directly north-south through the central portion of the state in Washington, Clay, Dickinson, Marion, Butler, and Cowley Kansas Including a Plat Book of the Villages, Cities and Townships of the County.
An Analysis of the Human Skeletal Material from Burial Mounds. Bioarchaeological analysis of the skeletal remains from the African Burial Ground site determined that unlike the slaves' lives in New York, their lives in Africa were: Characterized by extremely hard physical labor, as indicated by enlarged muscle attachments and lesions from torn muscles.
ANALYSIS OF HUMAN SKELETAL REMAINS John A. Williams1 Introduction and Bioarchaeology Background There is very little information on human skeletal remains assigned to the Coalescent tradition in North Dakota (Table )2.
Despite a substantial number of burial locales, skeletal remains are few in number. Identification of Human Skeletal the end of the Formative n for the ized what was known about human skeletons at the expanded this into The Human Skeleton in Forensic Medicine s and s CILHI established Charles Snow -first director T.
Dale Stewart very influential in forensic anthropology. Ubelaker's awareness of problems and inadequacies in the excavation procedures and preservation of osteological remains spurred him to publish this book.
His aim was to produce a manual which would enhance the appreciation of all kinds of human remains and to outline the procedures for excavating, processing and analysing them.4/5(3). Human Skeletal Remains answers such questions.
Douglas H. Ubelaker demonstrates the range of data and interpretations potentially obtainable from human skeletal remains and shows how this information can Many anthropologists and even some archeologists have asked, -Why excavate skeletons?/5(37).
ANALYSIS OF HUMAN SKELETAL REMAINS DISCOVERED BY CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITIES 4 allowed burials to continue. She passed the property to her children, Kenneth E. and Seth M. Hendrix inmaintaining a life interest until her death in Oral history accounts suggest that sometime in the late s or early s.
A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text. Analysis of the human skeletal material from the Fletcher site (20by28), Bay City, Michigan.
(OCoLC) Material Type: Thesis/dissertation, Manuscript: Document Type: Book, Archival Material: All Authors / Contributors: Norman Jay Sauer.An Analysis of the Human Skeletal Material from Burial Mounds in North Central Kansas by Terrell W. Phenice. An Analysis of the Human Skeletal Material from Burial Mounds in North Central Kansas by Terrell W.
Phenice (pp. ).The six burial mounds at St. Paul’s Indian Mounds Park are among the oldest human-made structures in Minnesota. Along with mounds in Crow Wing, Itasca, and Beltrami Counties, they are some of.