Last edited by Nilkis
Sunday, May 17, 2020 | History

5 edition of The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex found in the catalog.

The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex

The Rockshelter (45ca21), 1,000-100 B.P.

by Dale R. Croes

  • 243 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Washington State University .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Implements,
  • Sociology,
  • Hoko River Sites (Wash.),
  • Archaeology,
  • Washington (State),
  • Social Science,
  • History - U.S.,
  • Indians of North America,
  • Hoko River Watershed,
  • United States - State & Local - General,
  • Antiquities,
  • Excavations (Archaeology)

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages258
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8382095M
    ISBN 100874222826
    ISBN 109780874222821
    OCLC/WorldCa58386447

      The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex, The Wet/Dry Site (45CA), 3,, B.P. Washington State University Press, Pullman, WA. Croes, Dale R., “The North-Central Cultural Dichotomy on the Northwest Coast of North America: Its Evolution as Suggested by Wet-site Basketry and Wooden Fish-hooks.”. The Hoko river archaeological site complex: the wet/dry (45CA), BP. xxii+ pages, figures, 43 tables. Pullman (WA): Washington State University Press; X.

    (Edit October: look here for current location of these pictures) Some time ago I pointed readers to the vast repository of Hoko River wet site excavation pictures put online by Dale Croes. Unfortunately, those links broke but now, via blog reader APM, I hear that the Hoko photo gallery is back online.. I will definitely be mining this repository for lots of posts. This paper is the result of two test excavations of the Hoko River Site, and a synthesis of data from three local artifact collections. Information on the first test excavation, including photographs, were provided by the director of this project, Mr. Harvey S. Rice, Assistant Director, .

    Map of the study area. Location and form of other archaeological atlatls in the region are indicated: A) Hoko River wet/dry site (Croes ); B) Skagit River (Taylor & Caldwell ); C) Par-Tee (illustration by E. Hull). Figure 2. Potential atlatl weights from Par-Tee; specimen 9 is bone, and the remaining are stone (photograph by R. Losey).Author: Robert J. Losey, Emily Hull. The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex The Rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P. Olympic Peninsula, Washington by Dale R. Croes, Barbara Stucki, Rebecca Wigen Paperback, Pages, Published by Washington State University Press ISBN , ISBN:


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The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex by Dale R. Croes Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P. presents a detailed overview of the Hoko Rockshelter fieldwork and data analysis, followed by a conclusion determining how well the hypotheses derived from the computer modeling compare to actual archaeological : Dale R Croes.

The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P. presents a detailed overview of the Hoko Rockshelter fieldwork and data analysis, followed by a synthetic overview of how well the hypotheses derived from the computer modeling compare to actual archaeological results.

Research conducted at the Hoko River complex (sites 45CA and 45CA21) in northwest Washington State fo­cused on deriving the archaeological and environmental data needed to construct and test computer simulation models predicting the cultural.

The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Wet/Dry Site (45ca), 3, B.P. Paperback – January 1, by Dale R Croes (Author) › Visit Amazon's Dale R Croes Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. 5/5(2). The Hoko River Archaeological Complex is composed of three site areas: (1) a riverbank wet site, (2) dry campsites adjacent to the wet site, and (3) a rock shelter at the mouth of the river.

Get this from a library. The Hoko River archaeological site complex: the wet/dry site (45CA), 3, B.P. [Dale R Croes] -- Three thousand years ago, Native Americans on Washington's Olympic Peninsula occupied a key seasonal fishing camp on a bar of the Hoko River, close to the south shore of the Strait of Juan de Fuca.

Get this from a library. The Hoko River archaeological site complex: the rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P., Olympic Peninsula, Washington. [Dale R Croes; Barbara Stucki; Rebecca Wigen] -- "The public has long held a fascination with the archaeological work at the Hoko River, due to the excellent preservation of artifacts at the site.

Table of Contents for The Hoko River archaeological site complex: the rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P., Olympic Peninsula, Washington / Dale R. Croes ; with contributions by Barbara Stucki and Rebecca Wigen, available from the Library of Congress.

The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex The Wet/Dry Site (45CA), 3, – 1, B.P. Dale R. Croes $ Three millenia ago, Native Americans on Washington’s Olympic Peninsula occupied a key seasonal fishing camp on a bar of the Hoko River. Over the centuries, these ocean-oriented peoples discarded cordage, basketry, bent-wood.

The Hoko River is a river in the U.S. state of originates in the foothills of the Olympic Mountains, and runs about 25 miles (40 km) to the Pacific Ocean through a rugged landscape that has been heavily largest tributary is the Little Hoko River, which joins at river mile mile ( km).

The lower 1 mile ( km) of the Hoko River is estuarine.⁃ location: Olympic Mountains. The Paperback of the Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Wet/Dry Site (45CA) 3, B. by Dale R. Croes at Barnes & Noble. FREE B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events HelpAuthor: Dale R.

Croes. The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Rockshelter (45CA21)), 1, BP Dale R. CroesAuthor: Madonna L. Moss. Archaeology--along with Native American traditions and memories--holds a key to understanding early chapters of the human story in Washington.

This all-new b. USGS HOKO RIVER NEAR SEKIU, WA. PROVISIONAL DATA SUBJECT TO REVISION. Available data for this site Click to hide station-specific text. Additional Data and InformationStation data inventory, annual data report. and latest shifted rating.

Flood Stage The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex, the Wet/Dry Site (45CA), 3, B.P. Washington State University Press, Pullman, WA. The North-Central Cultural Dichotomy on the Northwest Coast of North America: Its Evolution as Suggested by Wet-site Basketry and Wooden Fish-hooks. In Antiqu pp, Cambridge, England.

Moss, Madonna L. () Book Review of The Hoko River Archaeological Site Complex: The Rockshelter (45CA21), 1, B.P., by Dale R. Croes. Journal of Anthropological Research Moss, Madonna L.

() Book review of Emerging from the Mist: Studies in Northwest Coast Culture History, edited by R. Matson, Gary Coupland, and. Physical relations among adjacent layers were first Three-dimensional assessment of activity areas in a shell midden Fig.

Isometric view of the Hoko River Rochshelter site, showing the location of the excavation units on the interior of the by: 2. REVIEW Book reviews PATRICK E. MCGOVERN, STUART J. FLEMING & SOLO- MON H. origins and ancient history ofwine. xxiv+ pages, illustrations, 13 tables.

Langhorne (PA): Gordon & Breach Publishers; 2- hardback f55 & $ This is an important and stimulating : Delwen Samuel. In November Washington State Parks completed a he land-use plan (PDF) for Hoko River State Park.

Stage One – Identify Issues & Concerns. The purpose of this stage is to understand what is important to the park community, what to change or save in the state park.

some shelfwear but still NICE. - may have remainder mark or previous owner's name View more info. Fishing the Hoko River: December and January are usually the top months to fish this small river for steelhead especially in it lower reaches from the upper Hoko Bridge downstream to the rivers mouth.

Runs of adult fish from hatchery plants totaling ab smolts a year peak during these months.The technique was used to analyze the distribution of cultural sediments and features in the shell midden at the Hoko River Rocksheiter site.

The technique provides an alternative approach for the study of intrasite spatial organization in complex, stratified sites. Practices of Archaeological Stratigraphy brings together a number of.

Ruth Kirk, writer and photographer, is the author and coauthor of many acclaimed books, including Exploring Washington's Past: A Road Guide to History, The Olympic Rain Forest: An Ecological Web, and Sunrise to Paradise: The Story of Mount Rainier National ologist Richard D.

Daugherty, emeritus professor at Washington State University, was a presidential appointee to the Author: Ruth Kirk.