Prehistoric psychotropic drug use in Northeastern Mexico and Trans-Pecos Texas
- 157 Downloads
KeywordsEconomic Botany Psychotropic Drug Eastern Desert Projectile Point Lithic Artifact
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Havard, V. 1885. Proceedings of the United States National Museum, Vol.VIII, p. 507.Google Scholar
- La Barre, W. 1938. The Peyote Cult. Yale University Publications in Anthropology, Number 19.Google Scholar
- —. 1969. The Peyote Cult. Enlarged Edition with new preface and additions. Schocken Paperbacks, New York.Google Scholar
- Schultes, R. E. 1963. Hallucinogenic Plants of the New World. Harvard Review, Number 1, pp. 25–26.Google Scholar
- Story, D. A. and V. Bryant (Assemblers). 1966. A Preliminary Study of the Paleoecology of the Amistad Resevoir Area. A Report of Research Under the Auspices of the National Science Foundation (GS-667).Google Scholar
- Taylor, W. W. 1948. A Study of Archeology. Memoir of the American Anthropological Association, Number 69.Google Scholar
- ---. 1956. Some Implications of the Carbon 14 Dates from a Cave in Coahuila, Mexico. Bulletin of the Texas Archaeological Society, Number 27, pp. 215–234.Google Scholar
- ---. 1966. “Archaic Cultures Adjacent to the Northeastern Frontiers of Mesoamerica.”In Archaeological Frontiers and External Connections, ed. by G. F. Ekholm and G. R. Willey. Handbook of Middle American Indians, Vol. 4, pp. 59–94.Google Scholar
- Woolsey, A. M. 1936. Excavation of a Rockshelter on the Martin Kelly Ranch Six Miles Southeast of Comstock in Val Verde County, Texas. MS on file at the Department of Anthropology, University of Texas.Google Scholar
© The New York Botanical Garden 1976