Last edited by Necage
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

4 edition of The Hopewell interaction sphere found in the catalog.

The Hopewell interaction sphere

Mark F. Seeman

The Hopewell interaction sphere

the evidence for interregional trade and structural complexity

by Mark F. Seeman

  • 334 Want to read
  • 1 Currently reading

Published by Indiana Historical Society in Indianapolis .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hopewell culture.,
  • Indians of North America -- Commerce.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 413-438.

    Statementby Mark F. Seeman.
    SeriesPrehistory research series ;, v. 5, no. 2
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE78.E2 S43
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. 235-438, [1] p. of plates :
    Number of Pages438
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3816809M
    LC Control Number81125434

    Recreating Hopewell. [Douglas K Charles; Jane E Buikstra;] Print book: Conference and placements / Mark F. Seeman and James L. Branch --The Great Hopewell Road and the role of the pilgrimage in the Hopewell interaction sphere / Bradley T. Lepper --Water and mud and the recreation of the world / Ted S. Sunderhaus and Jack K. Blosser. Hopewell interaction sphere. The Hopewell exchange system began in the Ohio and Illinois River valleys about BCE. The culture is referred to more as a system of interaction among a variety of societies than as a single society or culture.

    In book: Encountering Hopewell in the Twenty-first Century, Ohio and Beyond (pp) Stoltman's subject is the cultural interaction among the Hopewell Interaction Sphere societies of the Author: Mark Seeman. Archaeologist (). P. ); this refers to the breakup of the Hopewell "interaction sphere." The Lenni Lenape also recalled (in The Red Record) in the late 18th century that "many hundreds of years ago" their ancestors indeed went to war with the Mound-builders in what is now Michigan, which would have to be Hopewell country.

      Stoltman’s subject is the cultural interaction among the Hopewell Interaction Sphere societies of the Ohio Valley region and contemporary peoples of the Southeast. Inferring social and commercial relationships between disparate communities by determining whether objects found in one settlement originated there or elsewhere is a foundational Brand: University of Alabama Press.   Beads Made From Meteorite Reveal Ancient Trade Network Researchers have confirmed iron beads in Illinois come from a Minnesota meteorite, supporting a theory called the Hopewell Interaction SphereAuthor: Jason Daley.


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The Hopewell interaction sphere by Mark F. Seeman Download PDF EPUB FB2

This Hopewell The Hopewell interaction sphere book sphere includes all the ways that Hopewell spiritual leaders acquired a variety of special raw materials, such as copper, mica and marine shells, from the ends of their.

Deconstructing the Hopewell Interaction Sphere. Steven Sarich. Abstract: It is the intention of this paper to ponder the impetus behind the Hopewell Interaction Sphere and relate it back to the Hopewell society as a whole.

I will present a number of models offered by other researchers and find a common theme that connects them all, namely. Hopewell Interaction Sphere Source: The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Archaeology Author(s): Timothy Darvill [Ge]Hopewellian communities living in and around the Ohio and Mississippi valleys acquired a very wide range of exotic goods and raw materials from all over North America: native copper from around the Great Lakes to the north, silver from near Cobalt, Ontario, obsidian from the.

The Hopewell Interaction Sphere: The evidence for interregional trade and structural complexity (Prehistory research series) by Seeman, Mark F and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The Great Hopewell Road and the role of pilgrimage in the Hopewell interaction sphere (Bradley Lepper) Water and Mud and the Recreation of the World Altering a Middle Woodland enclosure: Questions of design and Environment B.

Hopewell/ Middle Woodland outside Ohio Death rituals at the Tunacunnhee Site: Mortuary practices in NW Georgia5/5(1). Get this from a library. The Hopewell interaction sphere: the evidence for interregional trade and structural complexity.

[Mark F Seeman]. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. The Hopewell interaction sphere by Mark F.

Seeman,Indiana Historical Society edition, in Pages: This book was the first publication on any subject issued by the Smithsonian Institution. It is one of the most important and significant publications on the subject of ancient American archaeology. sites to their role as gateway centers facilitating the exchange and transfer of special raw materials through the Hopewell Interaction Sphere.

The Hopewell Interaction Sphere: The Evidence for Interregional Trade and Structural Complexity. Mark F. Seeman. Indiana Historical Society, - Excavations (Archaeology) - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. What hematite Hopewell culture Hopewell Interaction Sphere Hopewell mortuary sites Hopewell sites Hopewell trade Hopewell.

Caldwell presents his theory about the 'Hopewellian interaction sphere.' 'Instead, we shall identify the Hopewellian situation as an interaction sphere embracing a number of distinct societies and separate cultures.

The interactions are in mortuary-religious matters but not, primarily, at least, in other departments of culture.' (page ). Caldwell points out that there are many Cited by:   The Hopewell interaction sphere by Mark F. Seeman,Indiana Historical Society edition, in EnglishPages: “Ceramic Petrography and Hopewell Interaction is archaeological analysis and interpretation of the highest order.

It is a monumental work and cements Stoltman’s reputation as being among the very best in the profession. The book is a ‘must own and read’ volume for prehistoric archaeologists in the eastern United States and beyond.”Cited by: 9.

It is quite reasonable then, that by to B.C., the best dating of the beginning of the Hopewell societies, that the population within the Hopewell interaction spheres parallels the history and culture within the pages of the Book of Mormon (see Appendix, pp.

for a list of 50 correlations). The Southeastern Ceremonial Complex (formerly the Southern Cult), aka S.E.C.C., is the name given to the regional stylistic similarity of artifacts, iconography, ceremonies, and mythology of the Mississippian culture that coincided with their adoption of maize agriculture and chiefdom-level complex social organization from to CE.

Due to some similarities between S.E.C.C. and. Stoltman’ s subject is the cultural interaction among the Hopewell Interaction Sphere societies of the Ohio Valley region and contemporary peoples of the Southeast.

Inferring social and commercial relationships between disparate communities by determining whether objects found in one settlement originated there or elsewhere is a foundational.

“Ceramic Petrography and Hopewell Interaction is archaeological analysis and interpretation of the highest order. It is a monumental work and cements Stoltman’s reputation as being among the very best in the profession.

The book is a ‘must own and read’ volume for prehistoric archaeologists in the eastern United States and beyond.”. But very little material from Ohio, such as tools shaped from Flint Ridge flint, is found at the other end of the so-called Hopewell interaction sphere. Perhaps the trade involved deer skins or other things which have left no traces in the soil for archaeologists to unearth.

Hopewell map: potential source areas for the raw materials distributed throughout the Hopewell interaction sphere. Image Categories Map: Geographic/natural features Source Type Detail Book Citation: "An Analysis of the Hopewell Interaction Sphere," by Stuart Struever and Gail L.

Seeman, Mark F. The Hopewell interaction sphere: the evidence for interregional trade and structural complexity / by Mark F. Seeman Indiana Historical Society Indianapolis Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

- Extent of the Hopewell Interaction Sphere. A pre-Columbian Native American trading network and culture. [[MORE]] StormGaza: Hopewell Tradition wikipedia article for those interested in reading more about the topic.

Pretty cool stuff. Ceramic Petrography and Hopewell Interaction is archaeological analysis and interpretation of the highest order. It is a monumental work and cements Stoltman’s reputation as being among the very best in the profession.

The book is a ‘must own and read’ volume for prehistoric archaeologists in the eastern United States and beyond.”Pages: Dec 5, - Great Lakes area of the Hopewell Interaction Area PP=Point Peninsula Complex S=Saugeen Complex L=Laurel Complex A map showing the Hopewell Interaction Sphere and various local expressions of the Hopewell cultures, including the en:Laurel Complex, en:Saugeen Complex, en:Point Peninsula Complex, en:Marksville culture, en:Copena culture, en:Kansas City Hopewell.

Mark Seeman. Kent State University | KSU Book. Full-text available. Jul ; Time, Scale, and Community: Hopewell unzymotic social systems (TSCHUSS) The Hopewell Interaction Sphere: The.