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The Resource Animal bones, human societies, edited by Peter Rowley-Conwy

Animal bones, human societies, edited by Peter Rowley-Conwy

Label
Animal bones, human societies
Title
Animal bones, human societies
Statement of responsibility
edited by Peter Rowley-Conwy
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
Illustrations
  • illustrations
  • maps
Index
no index present
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Rowley-Conwy, P
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Animal remains (Archaeology)
  • Social archaeology
  • Prehistoric peoples
Label
Animal bones, human societies, edited by Peter Rowley-Conwy
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • Addresses of contributors
  • Animal bones and the reconstruction of past human societies/
  • Peter Rowley-Conwy
  • 1.
  • Seasonality of archaeofaunas in a multiscalar framework: a case study from Cantabrian Spain/
  • Anne Pike-Tay
  • p. 1
  • 2.
  • Paradigms Lost: changing interpretations of hominid behavioural patterns since ODK/
  • Patrick Quinney
  • p. 12
  • 3.
  • Hunting meat and scavenging marrow? A seasonal explanation for Middle Stone Age subsistence strategies at Klasies River Mouth/
  • Alan Outram
  • p. 20
  • 4.
  • Seasonality and human mobility during the Upper Palaeolithic in southwestern France/
  • Ariane Burke
  • p. 28
  • 5.
  • Subsistence among Arctic peoples and the reconstruction of social organization from prehistoric human diet/
  • Susan Cachel
  • p. 39
  • 6.
  • Faunal remains as economic indicators on the Pacific Northwest Coast/
  • Aubrey Cannon
  • p. 49
  • 7.
  • zooarchaeological approach to Arctic prehistory/
  • Maribeth Murray
  • p. 58
  • 8.
  • Symbolism and subsistence: seals and caribou at Port au Choix, northwestern Newfoundland/
  • Priscilla Renouf
  • p. 65
  • 9.
  • Information systems and Thule Eskimo bowhead whaling/
  • James M. Savelle
  • p. 74
  • 10.
  • Boiling vs. baking and roasting: a taphonomic approach to the recognition of cooking techniques in small mammals/
  • John Speth
  • p. 89
  • 11.
  • Out of site, out of mind: invisible earnings at Bronze Age Moncin, Spain/
  • A. J. Legge
  • p. 106
  • 12.
  • Hunting strategies and horticultural communities in southeastern New Mexico/
  • Jon Driver
  • p. 115
  • 13.
  • Milking caprines, hunting pigs: the Neolithic economy of Arene Candide in its West Mediterranean context/
  • Peter Rowley-Conwy
  • p. 124
  • 14.
  • faunal perspective on the spatial structuring of Anasazi everyday life in Chaco Canyon, New Mexico, U.S.A./
  • Joseph P. Kovacik
  • p. 133
  • 15.
  • cut above the rest? Officers and men at South Shields Roman fort/
  • Paul Stokes
  • p. 145
  • p. 152
  • 16.
  • Lambs to the slaughter: sacrifice at two Roman temples in southern England/
  • A. J. Legge
  • J. Williams
  • P. Williams
  • 17.
  • Dead dogs, dead horses: site formation processes at Ribchester Roman fort/
  • Sue Stallibrass
  • p. 158
  • 18.
  • When in Britain do as the Britons: dietary identity in early Roman Britain/
  • John Hamshaw-Thomas
  • p. 166
  • 19.
  • Economic trends, craft specialisation and social status: bone assemblages from Leicester/
  • Louisa Gidney
  • p. 170
  • 20.
  • Good to eat and good to think with: classifying animals from complex sites/
  • Dale Serjeantson
  • p. 179
Control code
l82001409921
Dimensions
30 cm.
Extent
x, 189 p.
Isbn
9781900188883
Lccn
2001409921
Other physical details
ill., maps
Label
Animal bones, human societies, edited by Peter Rowley-Conwy
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • Addresses of contributors
  • Animal bones and the reconstruction of past human societies/
  • Peter Rowley-Conwy
  • 1.
  • Seasonality of archaeofaunas in a multiscalar framework: a case study from Cantabrian Spain/
  • Anne Pike-Tay
  • p. 1
  • 2.
  • Paradigms Lost: changing interpretations of hominid behavioural patterns since ODK/
  • Patrick Quinney
  • p. 12
  • 3.
  • Hunting meat and scavenging marrow? A seasonal explanation for Middle Stone Age subsistence strategies at Klasies River Mouth/
  • Alan Outram
  • p. 20
  • 4.
  • Seasonality and human mobility during the Upper Palaeolithic in southwestern France/
  • Ariane Burke
  • p. 28
  • 5.
  • Subsistence among Arctic peoples and the reconstruction of social organization from prehistoric human diet/
  • Susan Cachel
  • p. 39
  • 6.
  • Faunal remains as economic indicators on the Pacific Northwest Coast/
  • Aubrey Cannon
  • p. 49
  • 7.
  • zooarchaeological approach to Arctic prehistory/
  • Maribeth Murray
  • p. 58
  • 8.
  • Symbolism and subsistence: seals and caribou at Port au Choix, northwestern Newfoundland/
  • Priscilla Renouf
  • p. 65
  • 9.
  • Information systems and Thule Eskimo bowhead whaling/
  • James M. Savelle
  • p. 74
  • 10.
  • Boiling vs. baking and roasting: a taphonomic approach to the recognition of cooking techniques in small mammals/
  • John Speth
  • p. 89
  • 11.
  • Out of site, out of mind: invisible earnings at Bronze Age Moncin, Spain/
  • A. J. Legge
  • p. 106
  • 12.
  • Hunting strategies and horticultural communities in southeastern New Mexico/
  • Jon Driver
  • p. 115
  • 13.
  • Milking caprines, hunting pigs: the Neolithic economy of Arene Candide in its West Mediterranean context/
  • Peter Rowley-Conwy
  • p. 124
  • 14.
  • faunal perspective on the spatial structuring of Anasazi everyday life in Chaco Canyon, New Mexico, U.S.A./
  • Joseph P. Kovacik
  • p. 133
  • 15.
  • cut above the rest? Officers and men at South Shields Roman fort/
  • Paul Stokes
  • p. 145
  • p. 152
  • 16.
  • Lambs to the slaughter: sacrifice at two Roman temples in southern England/
  • A. J. Legge
  • J. Williams
  • P. Williams
  • 17.
  • Dead dogs, dead horses: site formation processes at Ribchester Roman fort/
  • Sue Stallibrass
  • p. 158
  • 18.
  • When in Britain do as the Britons: dietary identity in early Roman Britain/
  • John Hamshaw-Thomas
  • p. 166
  • 19.
  • Economic trends, craft specialisation and social status: bone assemblages from Leicester/
  • Louisa Gidney
  • p. 170
  • 20.
  • Good to eat and good to think with: classifying animals from complex sites/
  • Dale Serjeantson
  • p. 179
Control code
l82001409921
Dimensions
30 cm.
Extent
x, 189 p.
Isbn
9781900188883
Lccn
2001409921
Other physical details
ill., maps

Library Locations

    • Sydney Jones LibraryBorrow it
      Chatham Street, Liverpool, L7 7BD, GB
      53.403069 -2.963723
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