Mississippian period


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Related to Mississippian period: Pennsylvanian period, Devonian period

Mississippian period

In North America, the first part of what is generally called the Carboniferous period: 360 to 321 million years ago.
References in periodicals archive ?
This study focuses on artifact analysis and cultural categorization of sites recorded in a logging clear-cut near the Middle Mississippian period (A.
Woodland Period Indians did not come in and "teach" the Archaic Period Indians about pottery, nor did the Mississippian Period Indians come in and "teach" the Woodland Period Indians about intensive agriculture and chiefdoms.
The researchers proposed that rock art changed the natural landscape to reflect a three-dimensional universe central to the religion of the prehistoric Mississippian period.
We propose that rock art reflected modifications of the natural landscape according to cosmological models that underlay late prehistoric Mississippian period religion.
From hosting volunteer archaeological excavations to coordinating school field trips to their outdoor classroom, the center piece of which is a full-size replica of a Late Mississippian Period wattle and daub house, Redstone's community outreach and education programs highlight the garrison's cultural resources management success.
In the field, this burial appeared to be typical for the transitional Woodland/early Mississippian period.
The exhibition then surveys the Mississippian period (beginning in 800).
Understanding the paleoclimate of the Rheic Ocean at the beginning of the Mississippian Period, throughout the Kinderhookian, will help determine the spatial and temporal limits of the dendroid Graptolite Dictyonema within Missouri.
The findings presented in this article attest to the value of thin section analysis of prehistoric ceramics and support its incorporation into the overall investigation strategy employed at Woodland and Mississippian period archaeological sites.
The Kellogg Collection is composed of approximately 43 individuals and dates to the Early Mississippian Period (c.
This is a fitting focus of study on cycling because while flourishing chiefdoms existed throughout the valley during much of the Mississippian period (appearing initially around the year 1050), by about 1500, with the exception of smaller settlements along the distant headwaters, the chiefdoms had disappeared and the valley, despite its rich agricultural land, had been abandoned.
During the Middle Mississippian period (1100AD-1250AD), the Savannah people began assembling conical burial mounds along the Georgia Coast.