by Pub. for the Department of Archaeology, Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass., by the Yale University Press in New Haven .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. -391.
|Statement||by Earnest Albert Hooton: appendix on the dentition by Habib J. Rihan, appendix on the pelves by Edward Reynolds; statistical and laboratory assistants: Ruth Otis Sawtell, Ethel Clark Yates, Pearl B. Hurwitz.|
|Series||Department of Archaeology, Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass. [Papers of the Southwestern expedition,, no. 4]|
|Contributions||Rihan, Habib Yusuf., Reynolds, Edward, 1860-|
|LC Classifications||E98.A55 H78|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxvii, 391 p.|
|Number of Pages||391|
|LC Control Number||30032007|
Joe The Book Guy × Menu. Home; Joe’s Blog Home / Shop / Archaeology / The Indians of Pecos Pueblo: A Study of Their Skeletal Remains. The Indians of Pecos Pueblo: A Study of Their Skeletal Remains $ 1 in stock. Add to cart. Add to Wishlist. Categories: Archaeology, Burials, Death, Indian, Larry Conrad Library, New Mexico. Get this from a library! The Indians of Pecos Pueblo, a study of their skeletal remains,. [Earnest Albert Hooton; Habib Yusuf Rihan; Edward Reynolds; Phillips Academy. Department of Archaeology.]. Stephen H. Lekson, University of Colorado "Some of the key research questions relating to the late prehistoric Southwest addressed by Kidder in his groundbreaking study of Pecos Pueblo, and documented in part in his outstanding volume on the Pecos artifacts, are still with us by: Pueblo Nations is the story of a vital and creative culture, of a people sustained by ages-old traditions and beliefs, who have adapted to the radical challenges of the modern world. Written by a respected writer, educator, and elder of the Jemez Pueblo, this rare, insider's view of the history of the 19 Indian Pueblos of New Mexico illuminates Pueblo historical traditions dating from.
Formerly the largest and most populous of the Pueblo Indians of New Mexico in historic times, these people built the Pecos Pueblo situated on the upper branch of Pecos River, about 30 miles southeast of Santa Fe.. The people spoke the same language of the Tanoan Family, with dialectic variations, as that of Jemez; also situated on an upper branch of Pecos River, about 30 miles southeast of. Pecos Indians (from P’e’-a-ku’, the Keresan name of the pueblo).Formerly the largest and most populous of the pueblos of New Mexico in historic times, occupied by a people speaking the same language of the Tanoan family, with dialectic variations, as that of Jemez; situated on an upper branch of Pecos River, about 30 miles south east of Santa Fe. The Pecos Indians were a Pueblo people of what is now New Mexico, speakers of a Towa dialect. The Pecos no longer exist as a distinct tribe. The Pecos no longer exist as a distinct tribe. Decimated by famine, warfare, and disease, the surviving Pecos people moved west to join their kinsfolk at Jemez Pueblo. The Pueblo Revolt. The Indians suffered these struggles through religious and economic repression. Decades of Spanish demands and Indian resentments cultimated in the Pueblo Revolt of The Pecos people united to drive the Spaniards back to Mexico.
This book is a novel based on a true story for those who unfamiliar with Native American author takes facts that laid dormant in files and gives a lively account and fascinating chapters of our past of which too many Americans are totally ignorant. 2, skeletons were stolen from the ghost pueblo of Pecos in For 84 years the /5(44). Once a trading center where Pueblo Indians, Spanish soldiers and settlers, and Plains Indians encountered one another, not always peacefully, Pecos was a stop on the Santa Fe Trail in the early s and, later, on the first railroad in New Mexico. Get this from a library! Pueblo nations: eight centuries of Pueblo Indian history. [Joe S Sando] -- "An important and rare book. Clearly written and fairly presented, a first-hand synthesis of American Indian history and culture. Sando has made a valuable contribution to American Indian. The landmark volume The Rock Art of Texas Indians written by W. W. Newcomb, director of the Texas Memorial Museum, featured hundreds of Kirkland's watercolors. After the s, the Lower Pecos saw very little archeological field research until the Amistad work began in late s.