MidWest and Upper Great Lakes. MidWest/Great Lakes Map

Click here to load reader

  • date post

    17-Dec-2015
  • Category

    Documents

  • view

    223
  • download

    7

Embed Size (px)

Transcript of MidWest and Upper Great Lakes. MidWest/Great Lakes Map

  • Slide 1
  • MidWest and Upper Great Lakes
  • Slide 2
  • MidWest/Great Lakes Map
  • Slide 3
  • Copyright 2008 Oxford University Press, Inc. The Cultural Sequence
  • Slide 4
  • Chesrow Complex Hebior mammoth kill site. Dates on bone collagen 12,480 +/- 60 BP, 12,590 +/-50 BP, and 12,520+/-BP. Cutmarks on bone.
  • Slide 5
  • Copyright 2008 Oxford University Press, Inc. Late Archaic burial complexes Old Copper culture Glacial Kame mortuary complex Red Ocher mortuary complex
  • Slide 6
  • Old Copper Culture Mined on the shores of Lake Superior Utilitarian for the most part, rather than objects for adornment. Artifacts that have been recovered include: spear points, knives, drills, axes, hooks and harpoons. Some rings, beads and pendants which were probably made for personal adornment. http://www.uwlax.edu/MVAC/PreEuropeanPeople/EarlyCultures/archaic_oldcopperculture.html
  • Slide 7
  • Copper Points http://www.uwlax.edu/MVAC/PreEuropeanPeople/EarlyCultures/archaic_oldcopperculture.html
  • Slide 8
  • Copper Awl http://www.uwlax.edu/MVAC/PreEuropeanPeople/EarlyCultures/archaic_oldcopperculture.html
  • Slide 9
  • Glacial Kame Complex Found in northwestern Ohio and parts of neighboring states as well as southern Ontario. Name from the "glacial kames (formed along glaciers), in which they buried their dead. Glacial Kame burials are known for a particular style of shell gorget shaped like the sole of a sandal. http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=2049
  • Slide 10
  • Glacial Kame http://www.physicalgeography.net/fundamentals/10af.html
  • Slide 11
  • Sandal Shapted Gorget http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=2049
  • Slide 12
  • Red Ochre Complex Burials were accompanied by ceremonial and exotic goods, such as copper ornaments, fine stone tools made from imported materials, ground-stone artifacts, and bone tools. Exotic materials such as obsidian from Yellowstone, hornstone from Indiana, chalcedony from the Dakotas and marine shell from the Gulf coast. Sometimes caches of fine ceremonial items made of these materials were buried with the dead, and sometimes they were buried as offerings alone. http://www.wisconsinhistory.org/archaeology/mounds/cemetery/roc.asp
  • Slide 13
  • Red Ochre sites Most early Red Ochre complex sites in Wisconsin are known from accidental finds and avocational or amateur excavations. The discoverers of the Molash Creek site in Manitowoc County in the early 1900's found human bone in association with a large offering cache of stone and copper spear points, a necklace of copper beads, one white stone "sword", and 165 chipped stone tools. The cache, like the burial, had been coated in red ochre. http://www.wisconsinhistory.org/archaeology/mounds/cemetery/roc.asp
  • Slide 14
  • Red Ochre sites cond In the 1950's, two burials were found in a sandy knoll in Ozaukee County. One was a woman buried in a flexed position and covered with ochre. She was accompanied by a cache of five hornstone knives, two hafted knives, 43 other stone tools, four copper awls and four copper beads. The grave of a man was found nearby, near a marine shell bead and a polished stone ornament. http://www.wisconsinhistory.org/archaeology/mounds/cemetery/roc.asp
  • Slide 15
  • Convent Knoll In the 1970's salvage excavations at Convent Knoll, in Waukesha County, uncovered three intact Red Ochre burial pits. Two pits contained flexed and semi-flexed burials accompanied by mortuary offerings. A third pit contained the disordered remains of six adult males without mortuary offerings. Evidence of violence was found in the first burial pit as well - the adult man buried there had been scalped, and a stone dart point was still lodged in his body. http://www.wisconsinhistory.org/archaeology/mounds/cemetery/roc.asp
  • Slide 16
  • Copyright 2008 Oxford University Press, Inc. Contemporary traditions have some parallel traits. Fort Ancient tradition central Ohio River drainage 950 250 BP Oneota tradition (Upper Mississippian) margins of Midwest and Great Plains (950350 BP) Other Late Woodland people to the north and east
  • Slide 17
  • Fort Ancient and Oneota
  • Slide 18
  • Fort Ancient Culture The Fort Ancient culture (beginning circa 950 A.D.) existed along the Ohio River and its tributaries and continued up to the early historical period. Fort Ancient was originally thought to be a later extension of the Mississippian cultures to the southwest but are now generally seen as being contemporaneous. During the 9th and 10th centuries the Fort Ancient culture had become increasingly dependent upon agriculture as a subsistence base, though floral and faunal evidence hunting and gathering continued to play a large role in subsistence. http://www.mnsu.edu/emuseum/prehistory/northamerica/culture/plains/fort_ancient.html
  • Slide 19
  • Fort Ancient Artifacts Fort Ancient is distinguished primarily by its ceramic ware styles, but also by their small triangular arrow points and shouldered pentagonal flint knives. Other artifacts include shell hoes, "weeping eye" gorgets, and other ornamentation, bowl stone pipes and elbow stone pipes, and stone discoidals. Many bone tools are also evident such as deer and elk scapula hoes and awls, punches and fish hooks. http://www.mnsu.edu/emuseum/prehistory/northamerica/culture/plains/fort_ancient.html
  • Slide 20
  • Fort Ancient Pottery http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=1265
  • Slide 21
  • Fort Ancient Face http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=1265
  • Slide 22
  • Fort Ancient Village http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=1265
  • Slide 23
  • Oneota Culture General characteristics of the archaeological Oneota: Site size varies from 0.5 hectares (1.24 acres) to 14-16 hectares (35.6-40 acres) Houses: a. Oval or sub-rectangular in floor plan b. 7.5- 21.0 meters in length Many probably were multifamily (i.e., analogueous to "longhouses") Had deep underground storage pits Villages Sometimes had 600-800 people Sometimes stockaded Located on flat river terraces above rich bottom lands. http://www.indiana.edu/~arch/saa/matrix/naa/naa_web/mod11.html
  • Slide 24
  • Protohistoric and Historic Periods Europeans arrived in these areas in the seventeenth century from the Great Lakes, but the Protohistoric began earlier when Native trading networks circulated European goods. Algonquian and Siouan speakers Foragers in the north and farmers in the south Considerable displacement in the Protohistoric and Historic periods Copyright 2008 Oxford University Press, Inc.
  • Slide 25
  • French and British colonialism Champlains visit to Huronia in 1615 began French exploration and colonialism. The French dominated the entire area until 1763 and the end of the Seven Years War, when the British came into power. The French also came up the Mississippi from the south to establish settlements around modern St. Louis.
  • Slide 26
  • Five key topics of Historic Period: American Revolution and War of 1812 Story of the frontier Urbanization and industrialization American Civil War Development of shipping and commerce on the Great Lakes Copyright 2008 Oxford University Press, Inc.