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dc.creatorLipe, William D.
dc.date.accessioned2016-05-16T20:36:57Z
dc.date.available2016-05-16T20:36:57Z
dc.date.issued2006
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2376/6108
dc.description.abstractAlthough the communities of the Mesa Verde region were largely self-sufficient economically, they were never isolated from events taking place elsewhere in the Southwest. This was especially true in the Pueblo II period, from 900 to 1150 CE. The Mesa Verde people watched from a distance as complex communities dominated by monumental “great houses” developed in Chaco Canyon to the south. As time went on, they became increasingly involved with Chaco, and a small Chaco-style great house came to be a central feature of many Mesa Verde communities. Then, in the early 1100s a massive great-house complex was built at Aztec, in what is now northwestern New Mexico. It signaled that the seat of Chacoan influence and power had moved north to the Totah area, in the southern part of the Mesa Verde region (see map, p. viii). Despite being drawn into the large-scale Chacoan system, the Mesa Verde people maintained their distinctive culture, inventing new ways of doing things while continuing long-standing traditions.en_US
dc.language.isoEnglish
dc.publisherSchool for Advanced Research Pressen_US
dc.rightsReprinted by permission from The Mesa Verde World: Explorations in Ancestral Puebloan Archaeology, edited by David Grant Noble. Copyright 2006 by the School for Advanced Research. Santa Fe, New Mexico. All rights reserved.
dc.rightsIn copyright
dc.rightsopenAccess
dc.rights.urihttp://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC/1.0/
dc.rights.urihttp://purl.org/eprint/accessRights/OpenAccess
dc.subjectAncestral Pueblo cultureen_US
dc.subjectArchaeology--North Americaen_US
dc.subjectMesa Verde National Park (Colo.)--Antiquitiesen_US
dc.titleThe Mesa Verde Region During Chaco Timesen_US
dc.typeText
dc.description.citationLipe, William D. 2006. The Mesa Verde Region During Chaco Times. In The Mesa Verde World: Explorations in Ancestral Puebloan Archaeology, edited by David Grant Noble. pp. 29-37. School of American Research Press, Santa Fe, NM.


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  • Lipe, William D.
    This collection features research by William D. Lipe, Professor Emeritus in the Anthropology Department at Washington State University.

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