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Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

2 edition of Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times found in the catalog.

Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times

Johnson, LeRoy

Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times

the evidence from Oklahoma, Texas, and areas close by

by Johnson, LeRoy

  • 237 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Texas Historical Commission in Austin, TX (P.O. Box 12276, Austin 78711) .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Great Plains,
  • Great Plains.
    • Subjects:
    • Paleo-Indians -- Great Plains.,
    • Indians of North America -- Great Plains -- Antiquities.,
    • Great Plains -- Antiquities.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 57-68).

      Statementby LeRoy Johnson, Jr.
      SeriesOffice of the State Archeologist report ;, no. 36
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE78.G73 J59 1989
      The Physical Object
      Paginationx, 68 p. :
      Number of Pages68
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1815966M
      LC Control Number89622492

      Johnson, L () Great Plains Interlopers in the Eastern Woodlands During Late Paleo-Indian Times. Office of the State Archeologist Rep Austin, TX: Texas Historical Commission. Google Scholar. Kay, M () Stratigraphic studies at Rogers Shelter. The Great Plains formerly called the Great American Desert is a vast stretch of flat land occupied by the Native Indians at the time. The area spurned over one-third of the present-day United States equivalent to ten states; North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana, Kansas, Colorado Oklahoma, Wyoming, Nebraska, Texas, and New Mexico.

      Paleo-Indians, Paleoindians or Paleo-Americans, were the first peoples who entered, and subsequently inhabited, the Americas during the final glacial episodes of the late Pleistocene period. The prefix "paleo-" comes from the Greek adjective palaios (παλαιός), meaning "old" or "ancient". The term "Paleo-Indians" applies specifically to the lithic period in the Western Hemisphere and is. The last part of the United States settled by Euro-Americans wasn’t the West Coast but rather the Great Plains, stretching from the Texas Panhandle up through western Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, eastern Colorado, and the western Dakotas into eastern Montana — between the mountains to the west and fertile prairies to the east.

      Search this site: Humanities. Architecture and Environmental Design; Art History. The Woodland Indian Tribes of the Great Lakes area and throughout the eastern and southern part of the United States were farmers. In the fall and winter they hunted and trapped, moving in small family groups to winter hunting camps. Beaver, muskrat, raccoon, deer, elk, bison and black bear were taken for the meat and hides.


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Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times by Johnson, LeRoy Download PDF EPUB FB2

Add tags for "Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times: the evidence from Oklahoma, Texas, and areas close by". Be the first. Similar Items. Great Plains Interlopers in the Eastern Woodlands During Late Paleo-Indian Times. By LEROY JOHNSON, JR. Office of the State Ar cheologist, Report Texas Historical Commis sion, Austia x + 68 pp., abstract, figures, tables, bibliography ; no price given (paper).

In this publication, Leroy Johnson presents a body of data on diagnostic. Great plains interlopers in the eastern woodlands during late Paleo-Indian times: the evidence from Oklahoma, Texas, and areas close by by LeRoy Johnson (Book) 1 edition published in in English and held by 66 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.

the plains-woodland border. Recognized as early as and (Fig. 1; Suhm et at. ; Bell ), San Patrice is a poorly understood and understudied Late Paleo indian projectile point style in use from approximat to 9, B.P.

(Lopinot et al. The present study contrib­. Plains Indian, member of any of the Native American peoples inhabiting the Great Plains of the United States and Canada. This culture area comprises a vast grassland between the Mississippi River and the Rocky Mountains and from present-day provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan in Canada through the present-day state of Texas in the United States.

The area is drained principally by the. Johnson, LeRoy, Jr. Great Plains Interlopers in the Eastern Woodlands During Late Paleo-Indian Times: The Evidence from Oklahoma, Texas, and Areas Close By.

Johnson L () Great Plains Interlopers in the Eastern Woodlands During Late () The Paleo-Indian cultural attribute on the North American Great Plains during the Pleistocene-Holocene.

The Paleo-Indian period is the era from the end of the Pleistocene (the last Ice Age) to about 9, years ago ( BC), during which the first people migrated to North and South America. This period is seen through a glass darkly: Paleo-Indian sites are few and scattered, and the material from these sites consists almost entirely of animal bone and stone tools.

The Plains Woodland period covers approximately a thousand years of Colorado prehistory across a large portion of the state.

Plains Woodland describes the groups of people occupying much of the western plains from present-day Nebraska and Kansas, west of the Missouri River, to the eastern plains of Colorado in the period of approximately AD to AD An area called the Great Plains stretches across the center of North America from the Rocky Mountains to the Missouri River.

The Native American tribes who lived here became known as the Plains tribes. These flat, grassy plains were rich in wildlife such as deer, wolves, and herds of buffalo. • Paleo Indians were hunters and gatherers. • They hunted large animals like the giant bison and ate berries, nuts, and wild fruits and vegetables.

Describe the major developments, changes, and the general living patterns of the Great Lake Indians during the period from BC and AD Make sure to provide at least 3 different components for each of the main timeframes outlined in the readings (Early Woodland, Middle Woodland/Hopewell, Late Woodland, Mississippian/Upper Mississippian).

PALEO-INDIANS "Selected Paleo-Indian sites in the Great Plains" View larger. Paleo-Indians were the earliest people to inhabit the Americas. Betw years ago, small, highly mobile groups of hunter-gatherers extended their hunting areas throughout Beringia (the landmass that joined Siberia and Alaska) and into the Western Hemisphere.

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By using LibraryThing you acknowledge that. Although nomadic, the Great Plains Indians generally remained in two seasonal locations.

The Great Plains Indians depended upon the river system for trade. The Great Plains Indians lived in small, democratically run communities. Despite being a nomadic people, the Great Plains Indians had developed social structure.

Lesson on the Eastern Woodland and Great Plains Indians. Lesson on the Eastern Woodland and Great Plains Indians. Skip navigation Sign in. Search. Loading Close. This video is. In some regions, such as the Great Plains of North America, human reliance on big-game hunting continued until historic times.

In contrast, the early South American sites described above indicate that a subsistence strategy based on plant foraging, the hunting of small game, and fishing actually emerged during the Pleistocene, thereby. EASTERN WOODLANDS INDIANS. The Eastern Woodlands Indians were native American tribes that settled in the region extending from the Atlantic Ocean in the east to the Mississippi River in the west and from Canada in the north to the Gulf of Mexico in the south.

(The Woodlands Indians are sometimes divided further into the Northeastern Indians and the Southeastern Indians.). The real beginning of the horse culture of the Plains Indians began after the Pueblo Revolt in when the Pueblo tribes expelled the Spanish from New Mexico and captured thousands of horses and other livestock.

The distribution of horses proceeded slowly northward to the Great Plains, as tribes caught and trained wild horses, stole them from white settlers and enemy tribes, and began to.

National Archives, Washington, D.C. The Plains Indians traditionally lived on the Great Plains of the United States and Canada. The Great Plains is a vast grassland at the center of North America, reaching from the Rocky Mountains to the Mississippi River and from southern Canada to the Rio Grande in the U.S.

state of Texas. Summers are warm and winters are cold. By the early s, combined forces of mounted Ute and Comanche warriors came raiding out of the mountains attacking the homes of plains-dwelling Apaches who were then living in eastern Colorado.

Raids also began against Spanish settlements in New Mexico and continued sporadically until a treaty was finally negotiated with Spanish officials in.Native American - Native American - The Plains and Plateau culture areas: The European conquest of North America proceeded in fits and starts from the coasts to the interior.

During the early colonial period, the Plains and the Plateau peoples were affected by epidemics of foreign diseases and a slow influx of European trade goods. However, sustained direct interaction between these nations.The Eastern Woodlands Native Americans were a group of people that lived in the Eastern portion of North America.

If you look to the map, you will see that they lived where our North Eastern states are located. They were many tribes that made good use of the land and the natural resources that were available ot them.