Stone Tool Traditions in the Contact Era

By Charles R. Cobb | Go to book overview

Tables
2.1King Site Tool Types by Morphology and Function20
2.2Selected Debitage Characteristics21
2.3Flintknapper Burials and Iron Implements24
3.1Modified Stone Tools in the Lasley Vore Lithic Assemblage38
3.2Heat Alteration within Types or Type Combinations in the 5-Cluster Sample38
3.3Complete vs. Broken Pieces among Several Types or Type Combinations in the Combined 5-Cluster Type Collections39
3.4Technological Debris Classes in the Utilized and Nonutilized Debris Samples for each Cluster40
3.5Principal Activities Discerned in the Lasley Vore Artifact Assemblage46
4.1Stone Tools from Two Chickasaw Sites55
7.1Selected Archaeological Sites in the Hawaiian Islands with Reported Post-Contact Occupations and Stone Adzes103
9.1Frequency, Percentage, and Density of Chipped-stone Lithics135
9.2Frequency and Percentage of Obsidian and Chert Lithic Types136
9.3Platform Frequency and Percentage for Obsidian and Chert Complete and Proximal Flakes141
9.4Obsidian Source Frequency and Percentage for Analyzed Artifacts147
10.1Context of Endscraper Recovery at Four North Alaskan Archaeological Sites161

-ix-

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Stone Tool Traditions in the Contact Era
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Illustrations vii
  • Tables ix
  • 1 - Introduction 1
  • 2 - Lithic Technology and the Spanish Entrada at the King Site in Northwest Georgia 13
  • 3 - Wichita Tools on First Contact with the French 29
  • 4 - Chickasaw Lithic Technology- a Reassessment 51
  • 5 - Tools of Contact 59
  • 6 - Lithic Artifacts in Seventeenth-Century Native New England 78
  • 7 - Stone Adze Economies in Post-Contact Hawai'i 94
  • 8 - In All the Solemnity of Profound Smoking 109
  • 9 - Using a Rock in a Hard Place 127
  • 10 - Flint and Foxes 151
  • 11 - Discussion 165
  • References Cited 173
  • Contributors 205
  • Index 209
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