Maltby, M., ed., 2006. Integrating Zooarchaeology. Oxford: Oxbow Books.
Full text not available from this repository.
Zooarchaeological research has great potential to investigate areas of interest to other archaeologists, such as diet, cuisine, trade, ritual, spatial usage, rubbish disposal, production, specialisation, land use, and so on. All too frequently, though, the findings of such studies are not effectively integrated archaeologists and zooarchaeologists often failing to collaborate with each other. It was with this in mind that the organisers of the ICAZ conference in Durham were keen on having a session on "Integrating Zooarchaeology", which the majority of these papers come from. Contributions are wide-ranging in geographical area, period coverage and subject matter. They cover North and South America, the Near East, Great Britain and Continental Europe, over a period from c.19,000 BP to AD 1778, and explore such themes as hunter/gatherers, early farming, Bronze Age and Iron Age societies, Classical civilisations, the medieval world, New World explorers and the American War of Independence. It is hoped that this volume will encourage further integrated research.
|Number of Pages:||152|
|Additional Information:||Integrating zooarchaeology: Introduction (Mark Maltby); Integrating zooarchaeology from Pumpa and Patagonia (Daniel Loponte and Alejandro Acosta); Of books and bones: the integration of historical and zooarchaeological evidence in the study of medieval animal husbandry (Richard Thomas); The diet of Washington's soldiers at Valley Forge during the winter of 1777-78 (Douglas V Campana and Pam J Crabtree); Animal husbandry and diet in pre-modern villages in manatory Palestine according to ethnographic data (Aharon Sasson); Archaezoo-ecological footprints: how sustainable was cattle raising and breeding? (Giovanni Siracusano); Bones, text and art in Roman Italy (Michael MacKinnon); The use of cattle in prehistoric Sardinia from the evidence of bronze statuettes (Filippo Manconi); Archaeofaunas and architecture: zooarchaeological variability in an Inuit semi-subterranean house, Arctic Canada (T Max Friesen and Matthew W Betts); Eat like an Egyptian? – A contextual approach to an Early Bronze I "Egyptian colony" in the southern Levant (Eric C Kansa et al); Unspecified early Roman pits: an interdisciplinary excursion to identify the use of pits in Vindonissa (Windisch), Switzerland (Heide Huster Plogmann et al); A multidisciplinary approach towards the definition of the status of the Gallo-Roman city of Paris: ceramic and animal resource production and provisioning (Tarek Ouleslati et al); A multidisciplinary approach to Romano-British cattle butchery (Krish Seetah); Salt and animal products: linking production and use in Iron Age Britain (Mark Maltby); Carbon isotope and microwear analysis of dog burials: evidence for maize agriculture at a small Mississippian protohistoric site (S Homes Hogue); Astragali through time (Jeremiah R Dandoy); Solutrean animal resource exploitation at Combe Sauniere (Dordogne, France) (Jean-Christophe Castel et al)|
|Subjects:||History > Archaeology|
|Group:||School of Applied Sciences > Centre for Archaeology, Anthropology and Heritage|
|Deposited By:||INVALID USER|
|Deposited On:||04 May 2007|
|Last Modified:||07 Mar 2013 14:36|
|Repository Staff Only -|
|BU Staff Only -|
|Help Guide -||Editing Your Items in BURO|