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Easter Island

Rapanui or Rapa Nui
  • Jo Anne Van Tilburg
Chapter

Abstract

relative time period: Begin with the initial colonization of Rapanui and precedes European contact.

Keywords

International Fund Smithsonian Institution British Museum American Research Central Platform 
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.

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Suggested Readings

  1. Ayres, William S. (1985). “Easter Island Subsistence.” Journal de la Société des Océanistes 61 (80): 103–124.Google Scholar
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References

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References

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References

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  18. Smith, Carlyle S. (1961c). “Tuu-ko-ihu Village.” In Reports of theNorwegian Archaeological Expedition to Easter Island and the East Pacific, vol. 1, Archaeology of Easter Island, ed. T. Heyerdahl and E.N. Ferdon Jr. Santa Fe: School of American Research and the Museum of New Mexico (24), 287–290.Google Scholar
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References

  1. Cristino, Claudio Patricia Vargas, and Roberto Izaurieta (1981). Atlas Arqueólogica de Isla de Pascua. Santiago de Chile: Universidad de Chile.Google Scholar
  2. Heyerdahl, Thor, and Edwin N. Ferdon Jr., eds. (1961). Reports of the Norwegian Archaeological Expedition to Easter Island and the East Pacific, vol. 1, Easter Island. Santa Fe: School of American Research and the Museum of New Mexico (24).Google Scholar
  3. Routledge, Mrs Scoresby (1999). The Mystery of Easter Island. London: Sifton, Praed, Ltd.Google Scholar
  4. Stevenson, Christopher M. (1994). Archaeological Investigations on Easter Island: Maunga Tari: An Upland Agricultural Complex. Los Osos, CA: Bearsville Press and Cloud Mountain Press.Google Scholar
  5. Thomson, William S. (1891). “Te Pito te Henua, or Easter Island.” In Report of the U.S. National Museum for the Year Ending 30 June, 1889. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution.Google Scholar
  6. Van Tilburg, Jo Anne (1986). “Power and Symbol: The Stylistic Analysis of Easter Island Monolithic Sculpture.” Ph.D. diss., Institute of Archaeology, University of California, Los Angeles.Google Scholar

References

  1. Ayres, William S. (1973). “The Cultural Context of Easter Island Religious Structures.” Ph.D. diss., Department of Anthropology,Tulane University, New Orleans.Google Scholar
  2. Beaglehole J. C., ed. (1969). The Journals of Captain James Cook on His Voyages of Discovery: The Voyage of the Resolution and Adventure, 1772–1775. London: Campridge University Press for the Hakluyt Society.Google Scholar
  3. Cristino, Claudio, Patricia Vargas, and Roberto Izarieta (1981). Atlas Arqueólogica de Isla de Pascua. Santiago de Chile: Universidad de Chile.Google Scholar
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  5. Ferdon, Edwin N. J. R. (1961a). “Easter Island House Types.” In Reports of the Norwegian Archaeological Expedition to Easter Island and the East Pacific, Vol. 1, Easter Island, ed. T. Heyerdahl and E. N. Ferdon Jr. Santa Fe: School of American Research and the Museum of New Mexico (24), 329–338.Google Scholar
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  12. Martinsson-Wallin, Helene (1994). Ahu-The Ceremonial Stone Structures of Easter Island. Uppsala: Societas Archaeologica Upsaliensis.Google Scholar
  13. McCoy, Patrick C. (1973). “Excavation of a Rectangular House on the East Rim of Rano Kau Volcano, Easter Island.” Archaeology and Physical Anthropology in Oceania 8: 51–67.Google Scholar
  14. McCoy, Patrick C. (1976). Easter Island Settlement Patterns in the Late Prehistoric and Proto-historic Periods. New York: Easter Island Committee, International Fund for Monuments, Inc., Bulletin 5.Google Scholar
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  24. Van Tilburg, Jo Anne (1986b). “Red Scoria on Easter Island: Sculpture, Artifacts and Architecture.” Journal of New World Archaeology 7 (1): 1–28.Google Scholar
  25. Van Tilburg, Jo Anne (1994). Easter Island Archaeology, Ecology and Culture. London: British Museum Press and The Smithsonian Institution Press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2001

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jo Anne Van Tilburg
    • 1
  1. 1.MalibuUSA

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