Considerations for Research Designs in Shipwreck Archaeology
There are two basic questions addressed in this paper: (1) To what degree is the activity of shipwreck archaeology meaningfully contributing information to the overall discipline of anthropology, and (2) to what degree is the scientific methodology being employed in shipwreck archaeology as evidenced by explicit designs either inductive or deductive in nature.
KeywordsSite Excavation Cultural Resource Management Maritime Archaeology Wreck Site Underwater Archaeologist
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Bass, G., (ed.), 1972, A History of Seafaring Based on Underwater Archaeology. Walker and Company: New York.Google Scholar
- Clark, D., 1968, Analytical Archaeology. Methuen: London.Google Scholar
- Coastal Environments Incorporated, 1977, Cultural Resources Evaluation of the Northern Gulf of Mexico Continental Shelf Cultural Resource Management Studies: Office of Archaeology and Historic Preservation, National Park Service, Washington.Google Scholar
- Council for Nautical Archaeology, 1972 to Present, The International Journal of Nautical Archaeology. Academic Press, London.Google Scholar
- Gumerman, G., 1977, The Reconciliation of Theory and Method in Archaeology. In Conservation Archaeology: A Guide for Cultural Resource Management Studies. Academic Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
- Kluckhohn, C., 1940, The Conceptual Structure in Middle America Studies. In Contemporary Archaeology: A Guide to Theory and Condition, pp. 78–84. Southern Illinois University Press, Carbondale.Google Scholar
- Muckelroy, K., 1978, Maritime Archaeology. Cambridge University Press: Cambridge.Google Scholar
- Ruppé, R. S., 1979, Final Outline for the Study of Marine Survey Archaeology Commissioned by BLM-OCS. Unpublished manuscript on file, Bureau of Land Management.Google Scholar
- Schiffer, M., 1976, Behavioral Archaeology. Academic Press: New York.Google Scholar