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LEADER 00000cam a2200649Ki 4500 
001    ocn903931071 
003    OCoLC 
005    20210702123330.2 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu---unuuu 
008    150224s2015    alu     ob   s001 0 eng d 
019    965764686 
020    9780817387839|q(electronic bk.) 
020    0817387838|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9780817318505 
020    |z081731850X 
035    (OCoLC)903931071|z(OCoLC)965764686 
037    1977041|bProquest Ebook Central 
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       |dAU@|dOCLCQ|dDKC|dOCLCQ 
043    n-usu-- 
049    RIDW 
050  4 E78.S65|bA763 2015eb 
072  7 HIS|x036120|2bisacsh 
082 04 975.004/97|223 
084    SOC003000|aSOC002000|2bisacsh 
090    E78.S65|bA763 2015eb 
245 04 The archaeology of events :|bcultural change and 
       continuity in the pre-Columbian Southeast /|cedited by 
       Zackary I. Gilmore and Jason M. O'Donoughue. 
264  1 Tuscaloosa :|bThe University of Alabama Press,|c[2015] 
264  4 |c©2015 
300    1 online resource 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 0  List of Illustrations; Introduction: The Enigma of the 
       Event -- Zackary I. Gilmore and Jason M. O'Donoughue; I. 
       When Practice Becomes History; 1. In the Unlikely Event: 
       Method for Temporalizing the Experience of Change -- 
       Kenneth E. Sassaman and Jason M. O'Donoughue; 2. Beyond 
       the Event Horizon: Moments of Consequence in the St. Johns
       River Valley -- Jason M. O'Donoughue; 3. Hunter-Gatherer 
       Histories: The Role of Events in the Construction of the 
       Chiggerville Shell Midden -- Christopher R. Moore; 4. Pits
       for the Ancestors -- Meggan E. Blessing. 
505 8  5. Households Making History: An Eventful Temporality of 
       the Late Woodland Period at Kolomoki (9ER1) -- Thomas J. 
       PluckhahnII. Historical Interventions; 6. Subterranean 
       Histories: Pit Events and Place-Making in Late Archaic 
       Florida -- Zackary I. Gilmore; 7. Pilgrimage to Poverty 
       Point? -- S. Margaret Spivey, Tristram R. Kidder, Anthony 
       L. Ortmann, and Lee J. Arco; 8. On the Monumentality of 
       Events: Refiguring Late Woodland Culture History at 
       Troyville -- Mark A. Rees and Aubra L. Lee; 9. 
       Mississippian Microhistories and Submound Moments -- 
       Charles Cobb; III. Commentary. 
505 8  10. Event and Structure: Culture Change and Continuity in 
       the Ancient Southeast -- David G. AndersonReferences 
       Cited; Contributors; Index. 
520 2  "Across the social sciences, gradualist evolutionary 
       models of historical dynamics are giving way to 
       explanations focused on the punctuated and contingent 
       'events' through which history is actually experienced. 
       The Archaeology of Events is the first book-length work 
       that systematically applies this new eventful approach to 
       major developments in the pre-Columbian Southeast. 
       Traditional accounts of pre-Columbian societies often 
       portray them as 'cold' and unchanging for centuries or 
       millennia. Events-based analyses have opened up 
       archaeological discourse to the more nuanced and flexible 
       idea of context-specific, rapidly transpiring, and broadly
       consequential historical 'events' as catalysts of cultural
       change. The Archaeology of Events, edited by Zackary I. 
       Gilmore and Jason M. O'Donoughue, considers a variety of 
       perspectives on the nature and scale of events and their 
       role in historical change. These perspectives are applied 
       to a broad range of archeological contexts stretching 
       across the Southeast and spanning more than 7,000 years of
       the region's pre-Columbian history. New data suggest that 
       several of this region's most pivotal historical 
       developments, such as the founding of Cahokia, the 
       transformation of Moundville from urban center to vacated 
       necropolis, and the construction of Poverty Point's Mound 
       A, were not protracted incremental processes, but rather 
       watershed moments that significantly altered the long-term
       trajectories of indigenous Southeastern societies. In 
       addition to exceptional occurrences that impacted entire 
       communities or peoples, Southeastern archaeologists are 
       increasingly recognizing the historical importance of 
       localized, everyday events, such as building a house, 
       crafting a pot, or depositing shell. The essays collected 
       by Gilmore and O'Donoughue show that small-scale events 
       can make significant contributions to the unfolding of 
       broad, regional-scale historical processes and to the 
       reproduction or transformation of social structures. The 
       Archaeology of Events is the first volume to explore the 
       archaeological record of events in the Southeastern United
       States, the methodologies that archaeologists bring to 
       bear on this kind of research, and considerations of the 
       event as an important theoretical concept"--|cProvided by 
       publisher. 
588 0  Print version record. 
590    eBooks on EBSCOhost|bEBSCO eBook Subscription Academic 
       Collection - North America 
648  7 To 1500|2fast 
650  0 Indians of North America|zSouthern States|xAntiquities. 
650  0 Indians of North America|zSouthern States|xSocial 
       conditions. 
650  0 Social change|zSouthern States|xHistory|yTo 1500. 
650  0 Social structure|zSouthern States|xHistory|yTo 1500. 
650  0 Continuity|xSocial aspects|zSouthern States|xHistory|yTo 
       1500. 
650  0 Social archaeology|zSouthern States. 
651  0 Southern States|xAntiquities. 
655  4 Electronic books. 
655  7 History.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01411628 
700 1  Gilmore, Zackary I.,|d1981- 
700 1  O'Donoughue, Jason M.,|d1979- 
776 08 |iPrint version:|tArchaeology of events|z9780817318505
       |w(DLC)  2014026167|w(OCoLC)881208714 
856 40 |uhttps://rider.idm.oclc.org/login?url=https://
       search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&scope=site&
       db=nlebk&AN=953542|zOnline ebook via EBSCO. Access 
       restricted to current Rider University students, faculty, 
       and staff. 
856 42 |3Instructions for reading/downloading the EBSCO version 
       of this ebook|uhttp://guides.rider.edu/ebooks/ebsco 
948    |d20210708|cEBSCO|tEBSCOebooksacademic NEW 5016 |lridw 
994    92|bRID