Florida Indians and the Invasion from Europe

By Jerald T. Milanich | Go to book overview

NOTES

Chapter 1: Searching for the Past
The process of making population estimates is as controversial as the figures themselves. For some of the flavor of the debate, see Dobyns ( 1983, 1993a), Milanich ( 1987), and Hann ( 1990a).
Many of these colonial-period archaeological sites are mentioned in Smith ( 1956), Goggin ( 1960, 1968), Deagan ( 1987a), and Mitchem ( 1989b).
For an account of that expedition see Connolly and Anderson ( 1987).
Archaeological studies of various European artifacts found in Spanish Florida include Goggin ( 1954, 1960, 1968), Fairbanks1010 ( 1968a, 1968b), Deagan ( 1978b, 1987a), Smith and Good ( 1982), Leader ( 1985), South, Skowronek, and Johnson ( 1988), Mitchem and Leader ( 1988), Mitchem and McEwan ( 1988), and Marken ( 1994).
Historical studies include Griffin and Manucy ( 1962), Manucy ( 1962, 1985), Lyon ( 1977, 1992), and Hann ( 1986a).
Shapiro ( 1987), McEwan ( 1991, 1993).
The contributions by John Hann, a historian with the Florida Bureau of Archaeological Research's San Lufs mission project, are enormous (see Hann 1986a, 1986b, 1986c, 1986d, 1987, 1988a, 1988b, 1988c, 1988d, 1989a, 1989b, 1990b, 1991, 1992a, 1992b, 1993a, 1993b, 1993c, 1994a).
For information on the archaeology of colonial St. Augustine and its role in colonial Florida, see Deagan ( 1977, 1981, 1983, 1985, 1993).
John Griffin ( 1949) was one of the first people to recognize the potential of historical archaeology in Florida.
I would be remiss if I did not also note the contributions of Lyle N. McAlister , a historian specializing in Spanish colonial history. For many years he taught courses and trained graduate students at the University of

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