Advisor

Peacock, Evan

Committee Member

Rafferty, Janet

Committee Member

Hogue, S. Homes

Date of Degree

1-1-2006

Document Type

Graduate Thesis - Open Access

Degree Name

Master of Arts

Abstract

Woodland-period archaeological sites in the North Central Hills physiographic region of Mississippi appear to be highly variable in occupation size, site function, duration, and occupational intensity. To better understand the occupational history and settlement patterns of such sites, several characteristics of four Woodland-period sites located within the Tombigbee National Forest, Ackerman Unit, Mississippi, are evaluated and compared to a larger, previously investigated site, 22WI516. From the data obtained in the field and laboratory, a determination of the causes of the variability among Woodland-period sites in the study area is attempted. Physiographic constraints appear to underlie much of the variability presented by the archaeological record.

URI

https://hdl.handle.net/11668/19811

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