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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of Glen Canyon archaeological survey. found in the catalog.

Glen Canyon archaeological survey.

Don D. Fowler

Glen Canyon archaeological survey.

by Don D. Fowler

  • 349 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by University of Utah Press in Salt Lake City .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Colorado River Valley (Colo.-Mexico)

  • Edition Notes

    StatementBy Don D. Fowler [et al.]
    SeriesUniversity of Utah. Dept. of Anthropology. Anthropological papers -- no. 39., Glen Canyon series no. 6, Anthropological papers (University of Utah. Dept. of Anthropology) -- no. 39., Anthropological papers (University of Utah. Dept. of Anthropology) -- no. 6.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE51 .U8 no.39
    The Physical Object
    Pagination3 v.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16604192M

    Gunnerson, James H. This publication provides an overview of the archaeology of the Central High Plains and baseline archaeological information of the Bureau of Land Mnagament's Canon City and Albuquerque District Offices and the U.S. Forest Service Regions 2 and 3. The Glen Canyon archeological survey by Don D Fowler. This monograph reports the results of archaeological survey in Bryce Canyon National Park in advance of controlled bums in the park's higher, forested elevations (from 7, to 9, feet). The survey, accomplished between and , cove acres of 14, acres or nearly 75% of the park and recorded archaeological sites.

    Get this from a library! An analysis of the potential for Glen Canyon Dam releases to inundate archaeological sites in the Grand Canyon, Arizona. [Hoda A Sondossi; Helen C . The foundation for understanding the importance of and potential vulnerabilities of archaeological resources is given in the report, The Grand Canyon River Corridor Survey Project: Archaeological Survey Along the Colorado River Between Glen Canyon Dam and Separation Canyon (Fairley et al., ~.

    Current archaeological evidence suggests that humans inhabited the Grand Canyon area as far back as 4, years ago and at least were passers-through for 6, years before that. Radiocarbon dating of artifacts found in limestone caves in the inner canyon indicate ages of 3, to 4, years. In the s split-twig animal figurines were found in the Redwall Limestone cliffs of the Inner. Chimney Rock Archaeological Area general information tours and special events bulletin, brochures and a brief history of the Anasazi Culture. 4: The Grand Canyon River Corridor Survey Project: Archaeological Survey along the Colorado River between Glen Canyon Dam and Separation Canyon draft report / by various authors.


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Glen Canyon archaeological survey by Don D. Fowler Download PDF EPUB FB2

Because this area is becoming increasingly controversial, with a raging debate over whether Lake Powell should be drained, Glen Canyon: An Archaeological Summary stands as more than a model of salvage archaeology.

It is also a record and testament of the rich history of Glen Canyon.5/5(1). Museum of Northern Arizona and the Glen Canyon Dam Project Today Archaeology is still an important research domain at the museum.

InMNA began a cooperative agreement with Glen Canyon National Recreation area to monitor previously-recorded archaeological sites.

The Grand Canyon River Corridor Survey Project: Archaeological Survey along the Colorado River between Glen Canyon Dam and Separation Canyon [Helen C. Fairley, Peter W.

Bungart, Christopheer M. Coder, Jim Huffman, Terry L. Samples, Janet R. Balsom] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Grand Canyon River Corridor Survey Project: Archaeological Survey along the Colorado Author: Helen C.

Fairley, Peter W. Bungart, Christopheer M. Coder. In his new book, The Glen Canyon Country, archaeologist Don D. Fowler shares the history of a place and the peoples who sojourned there over the course of several thousand tell this story, he weaves his personal experience as a student working on the Glen Canyon Salvage Project with accounts of early explorers, geologists, miners, railroad developers, settlers, river runners, and.

The area surveyed encompassed a mile stretch of the river corridor, extending from Glen Canyon Dam to Separation Canyon. The vertical extent of the survey area was the riverine environment that incorporated all terrestrial river-derived sediments below the estimatedcfs level, as well as a few areas of eolian sand dunes lying.

The Glen Canyon Survey in University of Glen Canyon archaeological survey. book Anthropological Papers No. Glen Canyon Series Glen Canyon archaeological survey.

book. University of Utah Press, Salt Lake City. MacNeish, Richard S. An Introduction to the Archaeology of Southeast Manitoba. Anthropological Series No. National Museum of Canada Bulletin No. The Queen’s Printer, Ottawa.

UUAP Survey of Vegetation in the Glen Canyon Reservoir Basin (Woodbury) UUAP An Outline of the History of the Flaming Gorge Area (Purdy) UUAP The Havasupai Woman (Smithson) UUAP Glen Canyon Archaeological Survey – Part I (Fowler) UUAP. Prior to little was known of the archeology of the area in and near the Glen Canyon of the Colorado River in southeastern Utah and northern Arizona.

Difficulties of logistics and access limited a thorough survey and study in the area. Archeological sites were recorded, however, as early as John W. Powell () noted the ruins at both White and Red canyons during his pioneering Author: Don D.

Fowler, Florence C. Lister. Bibliography of Florence C. and Robert F. Lister. Lister, Florence C. Pottery Analysis. In The Glen Canyon Archeological Survey, Part III, by Don D. Fowler, pp. Resources for further research Resources. The Marriott Library hosts over 4, historical photographs of Glen Canyon.

Crampton, C. Gregory, Ghosts of Glen Canyon: history beneath Lake Powell (Bonneville Books, ) Fowler, Don D. The Glen Canyon country: a personal memoir (University of Utah Press, ). Martin, Russell, A Story that Stands Like a Dam: Glen Canyon & the struggle for the. Buy a cheap copy of Glen Canyon: An Archaeological Summary book by Jesse D.

Jennings. InCongress passed legislation that provided authorization and funds for emergency research to be conducted in Glen Canyon in response to the threat of losses Free shipping over $ David has worked throughout the Southwest, Great Basin, and Plains, as well as in Belize and Mongolia.

Since joining the MNA staff inhe has supervised documentation of rock art at Horseshoe Mesa in Wupatki National Monument and directed survey in Glen Canyon National Recreation Area. AKA Glen Canyon Series Number 6. Part II of III Parts. Contains the archaeological survey of the Kaiparowits Plateau by James Gunnerson, the Glen Canyon main stem survey by Don Fowler, and the San Juan triangle survey by Ted Weller reports.

Cite this Record. Glen Canyon Archeological Survey, Part II. Don D. Fowler. Glen Canyon Series, Anthropological Papers,1. Salt Lake City, Ut: University of Utah Press.

(tDAR id: ). The Glen Canyon archaeological survey photograph collection contains images of excavations, artifacts, and cliff dwellings taken during an archaeological survey of Glen Canyon prior to its flooding.

The survey was headed by Jesse Jennings of the University of Utah Department of Anthropology. Included are photographs of some of the members of.

The landscape of the Colorado River through Glen Canyon National Recreation Area formed over many thousands of years and was modified substantially after the completion of Glen Canyon Dam in Changes to river flow, sediment supply, channel base level, lateral extent of sedimentary terraces, and vegetation in the post-dam era have modified the river-corridor landscape and have altered the Author: Amy E.

East, Joel B. Sankey, Helen C. Fairley, Joshua J. Caster, Alan Kasprak. Chief among these questions is how geological processes we see today, such as erosion and flooding, affected the lives of the canyon's ancient inhabitants. Julian Smith is a frequent contributor to ARCHAEOLOGY.

His book Chasing the Leopard will be published in An Analysis of the Potential for Glen Canyon Dam. Releases to Inundate Archaeological Sites in the Grand Canyon, Arizona. U.S. Department of the Interior.

Author: Hoda A. Sondossi, Helen C. Fairley. In his new book, The Glen Canyon Country, archaeologist Don D. Fowler shares the history of a place and the peoples who sojourned there over the course of several thousand years. To tell this story, he weaves his personal experience as a student working on the Glen Canyon Salvage.

Despite the media fascination with the expedition, the rushed trip produced little of scientific value. Powell's book and most historical accounts are actually pulled from a better-prepared trip that received support from the U.S.

government. The second time through Grand Canyon, Powell brought photographers and carefully mapped the area. Glen Canyon is a natural canyon mostly in southeastern and south-central Utah. A small part of the lower end of Glen Canyon extends into the northern part of Arizona and terminates at the Vermilion Cliffs area in the United States.

Like the Grand Canyon to the south, Glen Canyon is part of the immense system of canyons carved by the Colorado River and its tributaries.Katharine Bartlett (–) was an American physical anthropologist who worked from to as the first curator of the Museum of Northern Arizona, cataloging and organizing the museum's holdings, and then as the museum's librarian until She participated in a survey of the Navajo Nation's reservation in the Little Colorado River basin and established the cataloging system used Known for: organizing the holdings of the Museum of Northern Arizona.Along the Colorado River corridor between Glen Canyon Dam and Lees Ferry, Arizona, located some 25 km downstream from the dam, archaeological sites dating from 8, years before present through the modern era are located within and on top of fluvial and alluvial terraces of the prehistorically undammed river.

These terraces are known to have undergone significant erosion and retreat since.