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Farming and Foraging on the Southwestern Frontier: an overview of previous research of the archaeological and historical resources of the Great Cedar Mesa Area
([Salt Lake City] : Antiquities Section, Division of State History, 2/1/2010 0)
Prehistoric lithic materials on Cedar Mesa, Southeastern Utah: source identification and aspects of regional distribution.
During the course of the archeological survey project conducted between 1972 and 1973 on Cedar Mesa, southeastern Utah, the problem of the sources of prehistoric Anasazi stone tool material and the implications of material ...
Geospatial Analysis of Cedar Mesa (Utah) Settlement Patterns
Settlement pattern analyses published by Matson, Lipe, and Haase (1988) contributed basic understandings of the distribution of the many small dispersed sites in the Cedar Mesa area of SE Utah, and of the environmental ...
The salvage of archaeological data from Turkey Pen Ruin, Grand Gulch Primitive Area, San Juan County, Utah
(Division of Conservation Archaeology, San Juan County Archaeological Research Center and Library, 12/20/1984)
Following episodes of vandalism at Turkey Pen Ruin, an archaeological site within the Grand Gulch Primitive Area in southeastern Utah, the Bureau of Land Management contracted with the Division of Conservation Archaeology ...
Recent palynology of the Cedar Mesa area, Utah
A major problem in attempts to reconstruct vegetation and sequences of climatic change from pollen samples derived from archaeological deposits is the effect of human activity in the vicinity of the site on vegetation, and ...
Modern Environmental Datasets and the Reanalysis of Cedar Mesa (Utah) Settlement Patterns
Modern geographic information systems and web-accessible environmental datasets have created an opportunity to supplement earlier settlement models and provide additional insight into Ancestral Pueblo occupation of the ...
Changes in Turkey and Artiodactyl Abundance in Central Mesa Verde and Northern Rio Grande Archaeological Assemblages
Previous zooarchaeological studies in the Southwest indicate that over time, larger animal resources such as deer are replaced by smaller ones such as lagomorphs (cottontails and jackrabbits) and domesticated turkey in ...