3 edition of Punyik Point and the Arctic small tool tradition found in the catalog.
Punyik Point and the Arctic small tool tradition
Written in English
|Statement||by William Nathanial Irving.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 360 leaves|
|Number of Pages||360|
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Arctic Small Tool Tradition: likely originating in Siberia, people of the ASTt migrated to Alaska, then across Canada where they were called PaleoEskimo or Pre-Dorset - microblades, stone point, hearth, then followed by Dorset - harpoon heads, points, shaman's equipment followed by Thule - whale harpoon, house reconstructions. Arctic indigenous food production is part of a complex social-ecological system coupled with traditional knowledge. Indigenous reindeer herders' food knowledge system is broken and has to be fixed. The new Arctic academic food book demonstrates that the diversity of traditional food production systems are nested within their indigenous cultures.
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Punyik Point and the Arctic Small Tool Tradition. William N. Irving. (tDAR id: ) This Resource is Part of the Following Collections National Archeological Database (NADB). Arctic Small Tool tradition (ASTt) is the term used to describe the stone- tool technology of the first people to colonize the high arctic from Alaska to Canada and Greenland around BC Author: Andrew Tremayne.
Abstract. relative time period: Follows the Northern Archaic tradition, with terminal portions of which it coexisted; precedes the Norton tradition, a modified descendant with portions of which remnant Western Arctic Small Tool assemblages researchers in North Alaska expand the Western Arctic Small Tool tradition to also include the Norton traditionAuthor: Don E.
Dumond. The Arctic Small Tool tradition (ASTt) was a broad cultural entity that developed along the Alaska Peninsula, around Bristol Bay, and on the eastern shores of the Bering Strait around groups were the Punyik Point and the Arctic small tool tradition book human occupants of Arctic Canada and Greenland.
This was a terrestrial entity that had a highly distinctive toolkit based on microblade technology. The goals were to locate and test Arctic Small Tool tradition (ASTt) sites to develop a coastal settlement chronology and to establish whether marine resources were exploited. Punyik Point Author: Andrew Tremayne.
IRVING, William N., Punyik Point and the Arctic Small Tool Tradition, Ph.D. dissertation, Madison, University of Wisconsin. Google Scholar KNUTH, Eigil, The Paleo-Eskimo Culture of Northeast Greenland Elucidated by Three New Sites, American Antiquity, 19(4): The Arctic Small Tool tradition represents a widespread phenomenon in the North American Arctic between approximately and BP.
It is characterized by finely made microblades, spalled burins, small side and end scrapers, and side and end blades. Abstract. relative time period: Follows the Western Arctic Small Tool tradition, although probably coexistent with final aspects of it; precedes the Thule tradition, although contemporary for some centuries with early regional aspects of investigators working in North Alaska incorporate this tradition in an expanded Western Arctic Small Tool tradition.
In William Irving initiated excavations at Punyik Point, a site that was to prove central in the thinking that ultimately led him to define the Arctic Small Tool material as a tradition. This paper traces the history of work at Punyik Point and reports on recent investigations at the site including a number of new radiocarbon dates.
The Arctic Small Tool Tradition In Southern Alaska Don E. Dumond. The Denbigh Flint Complex In Northwest Alaska: A Spatial Analysis Douglas D.
Anderson. The Denbigh Flint Complex At Punyik Point, Etivlik Lake, Alaska Michael Kunz. Radiocarbon Dating The Arctic Small Tool Tradition In. The Arctic Small Tool tradition (ASTt) was first proposed (Irving ) and then defined (Irving ) by William Irving on the basis of perceived similarities in the technological and morphological attributes of the lithic tools from four regions: Alaska's Denbigh Flint complex (Giddings ), Pre-Dorset sites in Arctic.
View Arctic Small Tool Tradition Research Papers on for free. The Denbigh Flint Complex at Punyik Point, Etivlik Lake, Alaska Michael Kunz. Radiocarbon Dating the Arctic Small Tool Tradition in Alaska Dale C.
Slaughter. Occupational History of the Old Whaling Site at Cape Krusenstern, Alaska John Darwent and Christyann Darwent. Book Reviews Russians in Alaska: Reviewed by Timothy (Ty) L. Dilliplane.
The archaeological record of the Arctic Small Tool tradition indicates an evolutionary origin on the steppes, tundra, and taigas of western Beringia (e.g. Hoffecker and Elias,MacDonald et al., ) in the vicinity of the Lena and Aldan rivers during the early Middle Holocene (Mochanov, a, Powers and Jordan, ).
Other articles where Arctic Small Tool tradition is discussed: Arctic: History of settlement: bc, when people of the Arctic Small Tool tradition began to replace any Northern Archaic people who were exploiting the largely treeless lands immediately inland from the coasts.
Predominantly terrestrial in subsistence orientation—hunting especially caribou and musk ox and taking river and lake. Major traditions are covering the entire globe and the entire defined based on common subsistence prehistory of humankind.
It is designed as practices, sociopolitical organization, and a tool to assist in doing comparative material industries, but language, ideology, research on the peoples of the past.
Irving, William N. Punyik Point and the Arctic Small Tool Tradition, dissertation, Anthropology, University of Wisconsin. Google Scholar Kelly, Robert L. The Three Sides of a Biface, American Antiquity,pp. – The deglaciation gave opportunity for the animal dispersals followed by human migrations of the Paleoeskimo hunters.
The Early Paleoeskimo belonged to the Arctic Small Tool tradition (АМТ) dated between and / BP. It seems that main factors affecting the migration were dynamic climate changes of the Eastern Arctic.
More than any other factor, the reindeer and its domestication lend some cultural unity to the region as a whole, as well as distinguish the region from the North American Arctic and subarctic, where the reindeer (or caribou) remains wild. The two types of reindeer husbandry are defined by the two predominant ecosystems, the taiga and the tundra.
Punyik Point and the Arctic Small Tool Tradition () Recent Early Man Research in the North () Reflection () Review: Aghvook, White Eskimo: Otto Geist and Alaska Archaeology, By Charles J. Keim, University of Alaska Press, College, (). Talk:Arctic small tool tradition Jump to This article is within the scope of WikiProject Arctic, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Arctic on Wikipedia.
The Free Image Search Tool may be able to locate suitable images on Flickr and other web sites.The Middle Paleo-Eskimo period begins, including all Arctic Small Tool tradition complexes from 3, to 1, years ago.
Toggling harpoons are known, but people still used soapstone for vessels and lamps. Dorset culture is a subset of these traditions. In the Late Paleo-Eskimo period again, harpoons and soapstone vessels are used. Illustrations.Chihuahua tradition: c. BCE - c. CE Watson Brake and Lower Mississippi Valley sites c.
BCE - BCE Late Archaic BCE - BC Arctic Small Tool tradition: BCE - BCE Aleutian tradition: BCE - BCE Poverty Point culture: BCE - BCE by Location Great Basin: Desert Archaic: Middle Archaic: Late.