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Chimú

  • Jerry Moore
Chapter

Abstract

relative time period: Follows the Moche tradition and precedes the Inka tradition.

Keywords

North Coast Political Integration Field Archaeology Coastal Desert Northern Dynasty 
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. Bruhns, Karen (1976). “The Moon Animal in Northern Peruvian Art and Culture.” Ñawpa Pacha 14: 21–40.Google Scholar
  2. Keatinge, Richard (1973). “Chimu Ceramics from the Moche Valley, Peru: A Computer Application to Seriation.” Ph.D. diss., Depart- ment of Anthropology, Harvard University.Google Scholar
  3. Keatinge, Richard, and Geoffrey Conrad (1983). “Imperialist Expan- sion in Peruvian Prehistory: Chimu Administration of a Conquered Territory.” Journal of Field Archaeology 10: 255–283.Google Scholar
  4. Klymyshyn, Alexandra (1976).“Intermediate Architecture in Chan Chan, Peru.” Ph.D. diss., Department of Anthropology, Harvard University.Google Scholar
  5. Klymyshyn, Alexandra (1987).“The Development of Chimu Admin- istration in Chan Chan.” In The Origins and Development of the Andean State, ed. J. Haas, S. Pozorski, and T. Pozorski. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 97–110.Google Scholar
  6. Kolata, Alan (1978).“Chan Chan: The Form of the City in Time.” Ph.D. diss., Department of Anthropology, Harvard University.Google Scholar
  7. Mackey, Carol (1987).“Chimu Administration in the Provinces.” In The Origins and Development of the Andean State, ed. J. Haas, S. Pozorski, and T. Pozorski. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 121–129.Google Scholar
  8. Mackey, Carol, and Alexandra Klymyshn (1981).“Construction and Labor Organization in the Chimu Empire.” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 99– 114.Google Scholar
  9. Moore, Jerry (1981).“Chimu Socio-economic Organization: Prelim- inary Data from Manchan, Casma Valley, Peru.” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 115–128.Google Scholar
  10. Moore, Jerry (1985).“Household Economics and Political Integration: The Lower Class of the Chimu Empire.” Ph.D. diss. Ann Arbor: University Microfilms.Google Scholar
  11. Moore, Jerry (1992).“Pattern and Meaning in Prehistoric Peruvian Architecture: the Architecture of Social Control in the Chimu State.” Latin American Antiquity 3: 95–113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Moore, Jerry (1996). Architecture and Power in the Prehispanic Andes: The Archaeology of Public Buildings. Cambridge: Cambridge Uni- versity Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Moseley, Michael (1975).“Chan Chan: Andean Alternative of the Preindustrial City?” Science 187: 219–225.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Moseley, Michael, and Alana Cordy-Collins, eds. (1990). The Northern Dynasties: Kingship and Statecraft in Chimor. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection.Google Scholar
  15. Moseley, Michael, and Kent Day, eds. (1982). Chan Chan: Andean Desert City. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
  16. Moseley, Michael, and Carol Mackey (1974). Twenty-four Architec- tural Plans of Chan Chan, Peru. Cambridge, MA: Peabody Museum Press.Google Scholar
  17. Pillsbury, Joanne (1993).“Sculptural Friezes of Chimor.” Ph.D. diss., Department of Art History, Columbia University.Google Scholar
  18. Pillsbury, Joanne (1996).“The Thorny Oyster and the Origins of Empire: Implications of Recently Uncovered Spondylus Imag- ery from Chan Chan, Peru.” Latin American Antiquity 7: 313– 340.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Ramirez, Susan (1996). The World Upside Down: Cross-Cultural Contact and Conflict in Sixteenth-Century Peru. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
  20. Rowe, John (1948).“The Kingdom of Chimor.” Acta Americana 6: 26–59.Google Scholar
  21. Topic, John (1977).“The Lower Class at Chan Chan: A Qualitative Approach.” Ph.D. diss., Department of Anthropology, Harvard University.Google Scholar
  22. Topic, J., and M. Moseley (1983).“Chan Chan: A Case Study of Urban Change in Peru.” Ñawpa Pacha 21: 153–182.Google Scholar
  23. Uceda, Santiago (1997).“Esculturas en miniatura y una maqueta en madera.” In Investigaciones en la Huaca de la Luna, 1995, ed. S. Uceda, E. Mujica, and R. Morales. Trujillo, Peru: Facultad de Ciencias Sociales, Universidad Nacional de La Libertad, 151– 175.Google Scholar

References

  1. Keatinge, Richard (1975).“Urban Settlement Systems and Rural Sustaining Comunities: An Example from Chan Chan’s Hinter- land.” Journal of Field Archaeology 2: 215–227.Google Scholar
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  3. Pozorski, Shelia (1982).“Subsistence Systems in the Chimú State.” In Chan Chan: Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 177–196.Google Scholar

References

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  11. Keatinge, Richard (1982).“The Chimu Empire in a Regional Perspective: Cultural Antecedents and Continuities.” In Chan Chan: Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 197–224.Google Scholar
  12. Keatinge, Richard, and Geoffrey Conrad (1983).“Imperialist Expan- sion in Peruvian Prehistory: Chimu Administration of a Conquered Territory.” Journal of Field Archaeology 10: 255–283.Google Scholar
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  21. Mackey, Carol, and Alexandra Klymyshn (1981).“Construction and Labor Organization in the Chimu Empire” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 99– 114.Google Scholar
  22. Mackey, Carol, and Alexandra Klymyshn (1990).“The Southern Frontier of the Chimu Empire.” In The Northern Dynasties: Kingship and Statecraft in Chimor, ed. M. Moseley and A. Cordy- Collins. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, 195–226.Google Scholar
  23. Moore, Jerry (1981).“Chimu Socio-economic Organization: Prelim- inary Data from Manchan, Casma Valley, Peru.” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 115–128.Google Scholar
  24. Moore, Jerry (1985).“Household Economics and Political Integration: The Lower Class of the Chimu Empire.” Ph.D. diss., Ann Arbor: University Microfilms.Google Scholar
  25. Moore, Jerry (1992).“Pattern and Meaning in Prehistoric PeruvianArchitecture: The Architecture of Social Control in the Chimu State.” Latin American Antiquity 3: 95–113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Moore, Jerry (1996). Architecture and Power in the Prehispanic Andes:The Archaeology of Public Buildings. Cambridge: Cambridge Uni- versity Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Moseley, Michael (1975).“Chan Chan:Andean Alternative of the Preindustrial City?” Science 187: 219–225.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Moseley, Michael, and Carl Mackey (1974). Twenty-Four Architectural Plans of Chan Chan, Peru. Cambridge, MA: Peabody Museum Press.Google Scholar
  29. Pillsbury, Joanne (1993).“Sculptural Friezes of Chimor.” Ph.D. diss.,Department of Art History, Columbia University.Google Scholar
  30. Pillsbury, Joanne (1996).“The Thorny Oyster and the Origins of Empire: Implications of Recently Uncovered Spondylus Imagery from Chan Chan, Peru.” Latin American Antiquity 7:313–340.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Ramirez, Susan (1996). The World Upside Down: Cross-Cultural Contact and Conflict in Sixteenth-Century Peru. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
  32. Rowe, John (1948).“The Kingdom of Chimor.” Acta Americana 6:26–59.Google Scholar
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  35. Topic, John (1982).“Lower-Class Social and Economic Organization at Chan Chan.” In Chan Chan: Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 145–175.Google Scholar
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  37. Topic, J., and M. Moseley (1983).“Chan Chan: A Case Study of Urban Change in Peru.” Ñawpa Pacha 21: 153–182.Google Scholar
  38. Uceda, Santiago (1997).“Esculturas en Miniatura y Una Maqueta en Madera.” In Investigaciones en la Huaca de la Luna, 1995, ed.S. Uceda, E. Mujica, and R. Morales. Trujillo, Peru: Facultad de Ciencias Sociales, Universidad Nacional de La Libertad,151–175.Google Scholar
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References

  1. Keatinge, Richard (1974).“Chimu Rural Administrative Centers in the Moche Valley, Peru.” 6: 66–82.Google Scholar
  2. Keatinge, Richard (1982).“The Chimu Empire in a Regional Perspective: Cultural Antecedents and Continuities.” In Chan Chan:Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 197–224.Google Scholar
  3. Moseley, Michael, and Eric Deeds (1982).“The Land in Front of Chan Chan: Agrarian Expansion, Reform and Collapse in the Moche Valley.” In Chan Chan: Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 25–53.Google Scholar

References

  1. Conrad, Geoffrey (1990).“Farfán, General Pacatnamu, and the Dynastic History of Chimor.” In The Northern Dynasties: Kingship and Statecraft in Chimor. M. Moseley and A. Cordy-Collins. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collec- tion, 227–242.Google Scholar
  2. Keatinge, Richard (1982).“The Chimu Empire in a Regional Perspective: Cultural Antecedents and Continuities.” In Chan Chan: Andean Desert City, ed. M. Moseley and K. Day. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 197–224.Google Scholar
  3. Keatinge, Richard, and Geoffrey Conrad (1983).“Imperialist Expan- sion in Peruvian Prehistory: Chimu Administration of a Conquered Territory.” Journal of Field Archaeology 10: 255–283.Google Scholar
  4. Topic, Teresa (1990).“Territorial Expansion and the Kingdom of Chimor.” In The Northern Dynasties’. Kingship and Statecraft in Chimor, ed. M. Moseley and A. Cordy-Collins. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, 177–194.Google Scholar

References

  1. Mackey, Carol (1987).“Chimu Administration in the Provinces.” In The Origins and Development of the Andean State, ed. J. Haas, S. Pozorski, and T. Pozorski. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 121–129.Google Scholar
  2. Mackey, Carol, and Alexandra Klymyshn (1981).“Construction and Labor Organization in the Chimu Empire.” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 99– 114.Google Scholar
  3. Mackey, Carol, and Alexandra Klymyshn (1990).“The Southern Frontier of the Chimu Empire.” In The Northern Dynasties’. Kingship and Statecraft in Chimor, ed. M. Moseley and A. Cordy- Collins. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, 195–226.Google Scholar
  4. Moore, Jerry (1981).“Chimu Socio-economic Organization: Prelim- inary Data from Manchan, Casma Valley, Peru.” Ñawpa Pacha 19: 115–128.Google Scholar
  5. Moore, Jerry (1985).“Household Economics and Political Integration: The Lower Class of the Chimu Empire.” Ph.D. diss. Ann Arbor: University Microfilms.Google Scholar
  6. Moore, Jerry (1988).“Prehistoric Raised Field Agriculture in the Casma Valley, Peru.” Journal of Field Archaeology 15: 265–276.Google Scholar
  7. Moore, Jerry (1988).“Prehispanic Beer in Coastal Peru: Technology and Social Context of Prehistoric Production.” American Anthro- pologist 91: 682–695.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

References

  1. Moore, Jerry (1988).“Prehistoric Raised Field Agriculture in the Casma Valley, Peru.” Journal of Field Archaeology 15: 265–276.Google Scholar
  2. Moore, Jerry (1991).“Cultural Responses to Environmental Catas- trophes: Post-El Niño Subsistence on the Prehistoric North Coast of Peru.” Latin American Antiquity 2: 27–47.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Pozorski, Thomas (1987).“Changing Priorities within the Chimu State: The Role of Irrigation Agriculture.” In The Origins and Development of the Andean State, ed. J. Haas, S. Pozorski, and T. Pozorski. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 111– 120.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2001

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jerry Moore
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of AnthropologyCalifornia State University Dominguez HillsCarsonUSA

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