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Ancestral Pueblo Archaeology: The Value of Synthesis

Journal of Archaeological Research Aims and scope

Abstract

Archaeologists working in the Ancestral Pueblo region of the American Southwest have documented variability in sociopolitical and economic complexity, landscape use, community organization, mobility, and violence at a wide range of temporal and spatial scales from AD 500–1700. Recent studies have a strong synthetic orientation, employ methods that track material culture, mobility, and social networks at macroregional scales, and benefit from a renewed engagement with indigenous peoples. Much of this research relies on integrating vast amounts of data from numerous academic and cultural resource management projects and demonstrates the promise of an archaeology that relies on the cumulative acquisition and sharing of data. Given the scale and depth of this research, Ancestral Pueblo archaeology is an exceptional comparative case for archaeologists considering similar processes, especially at fine temporal and wide geographical scales, in ancient farming societies across the globe.

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Acknowledgments

The range and extent of this work attest to the vibrancy of the community of people interested in the Ancestral Pueblo past. The volume of your contributions made my job both more interesting and difficult. I thank Gary Feinman, Douglas Price, and Linda Nicholas for their insights and patience as I struggled to complete the current version. Final editing greatly benefited from comments and guidance from Wesley Bernardini, Stephen Lekson, Barbara Mills, Matthew Peeples, Stephen Plog, and three anonymous reviewers. Of course any errors of logic or fact are attributable to me alone.

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Correspondence to Gregson Schachner.

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Schachner, G. Ancestral Pueblo Archaeology: The Value of Synthesis. J Archaeol Res 23, 49–113 (2015). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10814-014-9078-4

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