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3 results for North Carolina Archaeology Vol. 55 Issue , Oct 2006
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Record #:
18627
Author(s):
Abstract:
Although the Catawba Nation of Indians is dispersed across the United States and part of Mexico, remnants of their once consolidated culture remain in arenas such pottery, where Catawba potters still produce distinctive pieces.
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Record #:
35118
Author(s):
Abstract:
The arrow heads, discovered in the 1960s, were discussed fully for the first time. Their fluted points, classified as Clovis or Redstone, were examined in terms of physical appearance and significance as a Paleoindian artifact. Particular significance noted by I. Randolph Daniel are the fluted points’ unrefined typological points; discovery from a single site; and evidence for the raw material not originating in NC. Included are a table with measurements and figure with images.
Subject(s):
Record #:
35117
Abstract:
In 2002-2003, Brent Riggs, R.P. Stephen Davis, and Mark Plane, archaeologists from the University of North Carolina, discovered Catawba pottery from the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries in New Town, South Carolina. Highlighted aspects of their discovery included this pottery’s characteristics, assemblage, production and trade. Also noted was this research’s significance and implications for the Colonoware debate. Figures feature location sites, shards or vessels images, and burnishing stones that aided in Catawba pottery’s production.