Cass archaeological site and northeastern Colorado prehistory
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Cass archaeological site and northeastern Colorado prehistory

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Published by Colorado Dept. of Transportation in Denver .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Cass Site (Colo.),
  • Colorado,
  • Weld County.

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- Colorado -- Antiquities.,
  • Excavations (Archaeology) -- Colorado -- Weld County.,
  • Cass Site (Colo.)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Stephen M. Kalasz, Christian J. Zier.
ContributionsZier, Christian J., Colorado. Dept. of Transportation.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.C6 K35 1993
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 56 p. :
Number of Pages56
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1049897M
LC Control Number93622949
OCLC/WorldCa28783906

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This book was on the reading list for a class on Colorado archaeology I just completed so I was obliged to buy it. A clean used copy ordered on Amazon cost me To my delight this proves to be an extremely well-written survey of the archaeological history of by: List of prehistoric sites in Colorado includes historical and archaeological sites of humans from their earliest times in Colorado to just before the Colorado historic period, which ranges from ab BC to AD 19th century. The Period is defined by the culture enjoyed at the time, from the earliest hunter-gatherers, the Paleo-Indians, through to the prehistoric parents to the modern. Weld County, Colorado historic agricultural context Carol Drake Mehls Not In Library. The Cass archaeological site and northeastern Colorado prehistory Stephen M. Kalasz Not In Library , 1 book Mary L. Geffs, 1 book Dudley D Rice, 1 book Steven R Blakely, 1 book Colorado Historical Society, 1 book Carol Drake Mehls, 1 book Stephen M. Kalasz. Colorado archaeological sites include Mesa Verde, Canyons of the Ancients, Hovenweep and other places the area's Ancestral Puebloans called home thousands of years ago.

Explore Colorado's rich archaeological heritage through classes, research materials and our annual Archaeology & Historic Preservation month. Main navigation - Levels 3 & 4. Archaeology. Office of the State Archaeologist; Program for Avocational Archaeological Certification (PAAC). The Plains Woodland period covers approximately a thousand years of Colorado prehistory across a large portion of the state. Plains Woodland describes the groups of people occupying much of the western plains from present-day Nebraska and Kansas, west of the Missouri River, to the eastern plains of Colorado in the period of approximately AD to AD The Colorado Archaeological Society (CAS) came into existence in as a focus for people having interests in the history and prehistory of humans in Colorado. The Chipeta Chapter, in Montrose, CO, was also founded in and is the oldest continuously active chapter. Prehistory of Colorado provides an overview of the activities that occurred prior to Colorado's recorded do experienced cataclysmic geological events over billions of years, which shaped the land and resulted in diverse ecosystems included several ice ages, tropical oceans, and a massive volcanic , ancient layers of earth rose to become the Rocky.

Summary. This resource is a citation record only, the Center for Digital Antiquity does not have a copy of this document. The information in this record has been migrated into tDAR from the National Archaeological Database Reports Module (NADB-R) and by: 2. The Cramer Archaeological Site is an Apishapa phase site located near the mouth of Apishapa Canyon. Consisting of vertical stone slabs arranged to form at least . Archaeological Sites From dinosaur bones to artifacts and cliff dwellings of ancient people, Colorado’s history comes alive at historic sites across the state. See all archaeological site listings >>. Temporal Assessment of Diagnostic Materials from the Pinon Canyon Maneuver Site, edited by Christopher R. Lintz and Jane L. Anderson: $ #5 () The State of Colorado Archaeology, edited by Philip Duke and Gary Matlock: $ #6 () Archaeological Investigations at the Ken-Caryl Ranch, Colorado, by Ann M. Johnson, et al.