Yokuts and western Mono pottery-making

  • 251 Pages
  • 2.32 MB
  • 3150 Downloads
  • English
by
University of California Press , Berkeley, Calif
Indian pottery -- North America., Indians of North America -- California., Mono Indians., Yokuts Ind

Places

Califo

Statementby A.H. Gayton.
SeriesUniversity of California publications in American archaeology and ethnology ;, v. 24, no. 3, University of California publications., v. 24, no. 3.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99.Y75 G28
The Physical Object
Pagination[239]-251 p., 4 leaves of plates :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL179180M
LC Control Numbera 29000788
OCLC/WorldCa3440094

Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery Making Paperback – Octo by A. Gayton (Author) See all 3 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ Author: A. Gayton. OCLC Number: Notes: Reprint of ed. Bound with Gayton, A. The Uhle pottery collections from Nazca.

New York, Description: [] pages. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gayton, A.H. (Anna Hadwick), Yokuts and western Mono pottery-making. Berkeley, Calif.: University of California. - Buy Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery Making book online at best prices in India on Read Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery Making book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified : A H Gayton.

Author: Cook, Sherburne Friend, Published: Berkeley: University of California Press, Language: English Format: Microfiche Book Copies At: Bloomington. Indian Culture Bibliography (Owens Valley Paiute, Tubatulabal, Western Mono, Yokuts)Coville, Frederick, V.

The Panament Indians of California. Amer. Anthr., 5. It would also be of tremendous value to science, as pottery from this region is exceedingly rare and it is important to preserve as many specimens as possible.

The best description of the Yokuts-Western Mono ceramic ware is that given by Gayton,whose account is based largely upon the technique of the Western Mono. Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making (), mens in the Peabody Museum, Harvard University.

The Ghost Dance of in South Central Cali- A very valuable contribution to the anthro- fornia (), Yokuts-Mono Chiefs and Shamans pologist's knowledge of the Yokuts is Dr. The Uhle Pottery Collections from Nazca / A.H.

Gayton and A.L. Kroeber -- Petroglyphs of California and Adjoining States / Julian H. Steward -- Yokuts and western Mono Pottery-Making / A.H. Gayton -- The Valley Nisenan / A.L. Kroeber -- The Bear River Dialect of Athapascan / Pliny Earle Goddard -- Peruvian Cumbrous Bowls / Isabel T.

Kelly. Over all size 9 X 11 1/2 inches good condition. Some wrinkling in the margins, Photo illustration removed from unknown volum. The Yokuts that is, the Yokuts and western Mono pottery-making book loosely grouped together as speakers of the Yokuts language lived in small bands amid the oak-studded foothills of the eastern San Joaquin Valley.

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Yokuts and Yuki languages, (The). Boas anniversary volume. Anthropological Papers written in honor of Franz Boas, G.E. Stechert & Co., New York, pp. Kroeber, Alfred L. Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making.

University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology: Gayton, A. Yokuts and. - Books, pictures, maps and more about Somers, NY. See more ideas about Local history, History and Books pins. California Indian BOOK REVIEW: Earth Pigments and Paint of the California Indians: Meaning and Technology is a page, hardback research book by Paul Douglas Campbell that contains some full-color and sepia historical Native American California Indian pictures and maps about Indigenous Americans in the s, s, with authentic body painting, face painting.

Full text of "C. Hart Merriam papers relating to work with California Indians, (bulk )" See other formats. Inthe Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) purchased acres of land to be held in trust for the benefit of the San Joaquin or Big Sandy Band of Western Mono Indians.

This land became known as the Big Sandy Rancheria of Auberry. Incongress enacted the California act authorizing the termination of the trust status of the lands and the Indian status of the people of the 41.

Gayton was the first woman to earn a Ph.D.

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in anthropology from U.C. Berkeley. Pohot was among the last of a generation. Gayton would publish a number of ethnographic monographs–on folklore and pottery-making in the Yokuts and Western Mono–only to disappear into domesticity for 17 years.

And Pohot. Series: Box: Folder: Folder Title: 4: 2-Gayton, A.H. 4: 2: 3: Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making, University of California, Berkeley, (): University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology: Kroeber, Alfred L.

Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making. University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology: Gayton, A. Yukaghirand the Yukaghirized Tungus, (The), by W. Jochelson.

American Anthropologist 31(1): Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making. American Archaeology and Ethnology 24(3): University of California, Berkeley. Gifford, E. Clans and Moieties in Southern California. University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology Gordon, J.

and J. McArthur. The Miwok Bibliography Compiled By Howard E. Hobbs, Ph.D. Yokuts and Western Mono Pottery-Making. University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology, vol.

24, no. Yokuts/Western Mono, Washo, and Shoshone Indians -- v. San Joaquin Valley: Yokuts Indians -- v. It became the ware found historically among the Mono and Yokuts. Another independent style that employed a paddle and anvil had likely evolved in central Mexico, spread to western Mexico and southern Arizona, and flourished among people of the Yuman stock, principally along the Colorado River where they practiced limited agriculture.

Yokuts and Western Mono pottery making. California wild lands.

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Talk given at the 59th annual meeting of University of California Publications in American Archaeology and the Society of American Foresters, Division of Range Management, Ethnology 24 (3): – Ceramic Surface Treatment and Abrasion Resistance: An Experimental Study.

Ceramic Surface Treatment and Abrasion Resistance: A. Pots, potters, and potsherds: Ethnoarchaeology of Hopi and Hopi-Tewa pottery making and settlement [Stanislawski, Michael Barr] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Pots, potters, and potsherds: Ethnoarchaeology of Author: Michael Barr Stanislawski. Native American tribes living in the Southwest—in what became Arizona, New Mexico, Nevada, Utah, and Colorado—didn’t make pottery until around A.D.although they were likely aware of the techniques used in Mexico and South America.

As they were nomadic hunters and gatherers, it didn’t make sense for them to lug around heavy pots. Yokuts groups, the Western Mono, and the Owens Valley Paiute, had pottery at all is somewhat of an anomaly; as a usual thing people engaged in a seminomadic, hunting-gathering type of culture lack pottery, or if they make it, have obviously borrowed the trait from near-by groups having a more complex culture.

Concerning the crude gray. The extensive information gathered by Dr. Gayton concerning pottery making by the Yokuts and Western Mono2 modifies considerably the previously conceived boundary for that trait.

Still farther north, in the vicinity of Lodi, California, Dr. Nordenskiold and Mr. Dawson found remains of a rudimentary forin of pottery on an archaeological site. - Explore pwknits's board "Acoma Pottery" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Pottery, Native american pottery and Pueblo pottery pins.

Data related to Edward S. Curtis's The North American Indian - trevormunoz/nul-curtis-data. Kintsugi and Object History Curtis Benzle • Octo • Add Comment Summer Benzle 9 in.

(25 cm) in length, handbuilt, colored porcelain, epoxy, gold leaf. AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGIST [N.s., 32, Crawley, Ernest. Studies of Savages and Sex. New York: E.

P. Dutton & Co. Inc.,1 2. 99 Dangel, R. Mythen vom Ursprung.Pottery-making was not universal in the Californias. It became the ware found historically among the Mono and Yokuts. Another independent style that employed a paddle and anvil had likely evolved in central Mexico, spread to western Mexico and southern Arizona, and flourished among people of the Yuman stock, principally along the Colorado.VOL.

47 JULY-SEPTEMBER, No. 3 AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGIST New Series Organ of the American Anthropological Association, the American Ethnological.