Archeological studies in the northern coastal zone of North Carolina
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Archeological studies in the northern coastal zone of North Carolina

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Published by North Carolina Archeological Council : Archeology Branch, Division of Archives and History, North Carolina Dept. of Cultural Resources in Raleigh .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • North Carolina,
  • North Carolina.

Subjects:

  • Indians of North America -- North Carolina -- Antiquities.,
  • Excavations (Archaeology) -- North Carolina.,
  • North Carolina -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

StatementDavid Sutton Phelps.
SeriesPublication - North Carolina Archeological Council ; no. 6, Publication (North Carolina Archeological Council) ;, no. 6.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsF256 .P47
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 100 leaves :
Number of Pages100
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4070950M
LC Control Number79625044

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Archeological Studies in the Northern Coastal Zone of North Carolina, by David Sutton Phelps, Publication 7 ( mb) Miscellaneous Archeological Reports in the North Carolina Piedmont, Hamlet Wastewater Facilities, Wastewater Disposal Plant Site: Archaeological Survey, by David A. McLean, , ii + 10 pp. OCLC Number: Notes: Issued in as "Technical report no. 8, part B, Project no. N7, onr , Task order no. NR of the Office of Naval Research. Archaeological surveys of four watersheds in the North Carolina Coastal Plain. Raleigh: North Carolina Archaeological Council: Archeology Branch, Division of Archives and History, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource. Archaeological Research in the Coastal Plain. In geologist J. A. Holmes was the first to report on the archaeological remains of the North Carolina coastal plain. In a program to develop the Cape Hatteras National Seashore Park was undertaken and an archaeological survey of the northeastern coastal region was done under the direction of William Haag.

Numerous historical and anthropological studies of North Carolina‘s indigenous populations partially illuminate the histories and daily lives of Tuscarora and Meherrin peoples who lived in eastern North Carolina between ca. and (e.g. Binford , , ; Boyce North Carolina Archaeology (formerly Southern Indian Studies)1 North Carolina Archaeologyis published jointly by the Research Laboratories of Archaeology and the North Carolina Archaeological Society. Volumes 1 to 67 ( to ) are available online.   8 Things Archaeologists Discovered In North Carolina That May Surprise You. The past shapes the present, and the study of past is the key vision into explanations over how we got here, why we are the way we are, and what exactly our ancestors were like. North Carolina Environmental Policy Act, NCGS A, Article 1; Protection and Enhancement of the Historical and Cultural Heritage of North Carolina, Executive Order XVI; Protection of Properties in the National Register, NCGS (a) Salvage of Abandoned Shipwrecks and Other Underwater Archaeological Sites NCGS , Article 3.

Sampling of Archaeological Sites. North Carolina contains many thousands of prehistoric and historic archaeological sites, including thousands of shipwrecks in our coastal and inland waters. This is but a small sample. We'll add to the list in the future. Text Version. The Archaeology of Coastal North Carolina Page 1 __ "In the Coastal Studies Institute of Louisiana State University contracted to make a comprehensive survey of the Cape Hatteras area of the Carolina Coast. The work was to include the archeology, cultural geography, botany, coastal morphology, and geology of the region.". R 3, North Shore of Roanoke. Throughout most of its length, a dark band of humus is exposed in the bank. Much of this is the same layer exposed at the Fort and now in the bottom of the garden. Hence, the zone was searched for aboriginal materials. Only one sherd was .   The faculty and staff at the Coastal Studies Institute come from a variety of backgrounds and disciplines, as well as departments and organizations including ECU Department of Biology, ECU Department of Coastal Studies, NC Sea Grant, the North Carolina Renewable Energy Program, and the UNC Institute for the Environment.