|Series||University of Oregon Anthropological Papers ; no. 41|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||352|
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: v, pages: illustrations ; 28 cm. Contents: Introduction / David B. Madsen and Joel C. Janetski --A history of wetlands anthropology in the Great Basin / Catherine S. Fowler and Don D. Fowler --Ethnographic perspectives on marsh-based cultures in western Nevada / Catherine S. Fowler --Archaeological sites exposed by . Oetting, A. C., , An Examination of Wetland Adaptive Strategies in Harney Basin: Comparing Ethnographic Paradigms and the Archaeological Record, in: Prehistoric Lifeways in the Great Basin Wetlands: Bioarchaeological Reconstruction and Interpretation (B. E. Hemphill and C. S. Larsen, eds.), University of Utah Press, Salt Lake City, pp. Cited by: 5. The resulting archaeological bonanza resolved long-standing controversy over the role of wetlands in prehistoric Great Basin human subsistence. Previously, archaeologists argued two disparate views: either wetlands offered a wealth of resources and served as a magnet for human occupation and rather sedentary lifestyles, or wetlands provided. lacustrine and riverine wetlands of the American Great Basin. A minimum extent of ab km2 of wetlands is usually necessary for the development of a distinctive wetland culture (Kiviat, ). Each such wetland region is ecologically unique, thus offers an opportunity for divergent cultural adaptation.
In book: Wetland Adaptations in the Great Basin, Edition: Museum of Peoples and Cultures Occasional Papers No. 1, Chapter: 11, Publisher: Brigham . Late Holocene Great Basin prehistory is a spatial and temporal mosaic of lifeways related to changing physical and social environments. Evidence shows changes in technology, subsistence, foraging tactics, and population density, though the causes of these changes are still under investigation. Current research has emphasized the role of wetlands and, related to this, the so-called Numic. Interpreting the extensive use of wetland resources in hut construction at Kharaneh IV required the use of new ethnographic analogs focused on wetland-based adaptations, such as Northern Paiute ‘tule technology’ from the American Great Basin. Journal of California and Great Basin Anthropology Oetting, Albert C. Villages and Wetlands Adaptations in the Northern Great Basin: Chronology and Land Use in the Lake Abert-Chewaucan Marsh Basin - Lake County, Oregon. University of Oregon Anthropological Paper No. 41, Eugene, Oregon. Peterson, Norman V.
Villages and Wetlands Adaptations in the Northern Great Basin: Chronology and Land Use in the Lake Albert Chewaucan Marsh Basin, Lake County, Oregon. No. By Albert C. Oetting. , pg. OUT OF PRINT. Lithic Asssemblages of Dirty Shame Rock Shelter: Changing Traditions in the Northern Intermontane. No. By Richard C. Hanes. , pg. steppe plants adaptations. Written by. Posted in. (Big sagebrush is the most widespread sagebrush species in the Northern Great Basin, with three commonly recognized subspecies (Wyoming big sagebrush is typical of more arid sites, generally below m, and is the most prominent of the big sagebrush subspecies (Low sagebrush, while not as. PDF | On Jun 1, , G. Avery and others published Nightfire Island: Later Holocene Lakemarsh Adaptation on the Western Edge of the Great Basin | Find, read and cite all the research you need on. NORTHERN GREAT PLAINS WETLANDS Susan Galatowitsch HIGH PLAINS PLAYAS Loren M. Smith, David A. Haukos, and Scott T. McMurry WESTERN MOUNTAIN WETLANDS David J. Cooper, Rodney A. Chimner, and David M. Merritt DESERT SPRING WETLANDS OF THE GREAT BASIN Mary Jane Keleher and Don Sada RIPARIAN FLOODPLAIN WETLANDS OF THE ARID .