Last edited by Gugor
Monday, May 18, 2020 | History

3 edition of North Carolina statewide archaeological survey found in the catalog.

North Carolina statewide archaeological survey

an introduction and application to three highway projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe Counties

  • 191 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by North Carolina Archeological Council, Archaeology Branch, Division of Archives and History, Dept. of Cultural Resources in Raleigh, N.C .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Hertford County (N.C.),
  • Wilkes County (N.C.),
  • Ashe County (N.C.),
  • North Carolina,
  • Hertford County,
  • Wilkes County,
  • Ashe County
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of North America -- North Carolina -- Hertford County -- Antiquities.,
    • Indians of North America -- North Carolina -- Wilkes County -- Antiquities.,
    • Indians of North America -- North Carolina -- Ashe County -- Antiquities.,
    • Hertford County (N.C.) -- Antiquities.,
    • Wilkes County (N.C.) -- Antiquities.,
    • Ashe County (N.C.) -- Antiquities.,
    • North Carolina -- Antiquities.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographies.

      Statementby Thomas E. Scheitlin ... [et al.] ; assembled by Mark A. Mathis.
      SeriesPublication / North Carolina Archeological Council ;, no. 11, Publication (North Carolina Archeological Council) ;, no. 11.
      ContributionsScheitlin, Thomas E., Mathis, Mark A., North Carolina. Division of Archives and History. Archaeology Branch.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF262.H5 N68 1979
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxviii, 311 p. :
      Number of Pages311
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3925308M
      LC Control Number81623094

      Angley, Wilson, a, North Carolina Shipwreck References from the Boston News-Letter (–), Maryland Gazette (–), and New York Weekly Journal (–). Manuscript on file, North Carolina State Archives, Raleigh. Google ScholarCited by: 3. Illinois State Archaeological Survey by Kenneth B. Farnsworth, Terrance J. Martin, and Angela R. Perri Reviewed by T. Cregg Madrigal. Archaeology in South Carolina: Exploring the Hidden Heritage of the Palmetto State (pdf) University of South Carolina Press by Adam King Reviewed by Sarah A. Stephens.

      Underwater Archaeology. Underwater archaeology was first conducted in North Carolina in the early s, when U.S. Navy divers, working in cooperation with the North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, recovered several thousand artifacts from sunken Civil War blockade-runners in the Wilmington vicinity. In the state established a preservation laboratory at the Fort Fisher State. Smithsonian trinomials are unique identifiers assigned to archaeological sites in many states in the United are composed of one or two digits coding for the state, typically two letters coding for the county or county-equivalent within the state, and one or more sequential digits representing the order in which the site was listed in that aphics: Population, African .

      The mission of the Division of Archaeology is to promote Louisiana’s cultural history through the protection of archaeological sites and preservation of material culture. The division is responsible for coordinating, and implementing state and federal guidelines for the investigation and preservation of prehistoric and historic site on land. COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — A project to build a parking lot alongside South Carolina's Saluda River may have wrecked an archaeological site where Native Americans lived for thousands of years. The State reports that arrowheads and other artifacts were found in June after bulldozers went to work at the Saluda Riverwalk project, which Richland.


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North Carolina statewide archaeological survey Download PDF EPUB FB2

North Carolina statewide archaeological survey: an introduction and application to three highway projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe Counties by Scheitlin, Thomas E; Mathis, Mark A; North Carolina. Division of Archives and History.

Archaeology BranchPages: Time before History is the first comprehensive account of the archaeology of North Carolina. Weaving together a wealth of information gleaned from archaeological excavations and surveys carried out across the state--from the mountains to the coast--it presents a fascinating, readable narrative of the state's native past across a vast sweep of Cited by: North Carolina statewide archaeological survey: an introduction and application to three highway projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe CountiesNorth Carolina Archeological Council, Archaeology Branch, Division of Archives and History, Dept.

of Cultural Resources. Out of Print. Sticks and Stones: Three Centuries of North Carolina Gravemarkers. Ruth Little. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, To North Carolina statewide archaeological survey book, contact Preservation North Carolina, P.O.

BoxRaleigh NC /. Full text of "North Carolina statewide archaeological survey: an introduction and application to three highway projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe Counties" See other formats.

The North Carolina Office of State Archaeology (OSA) was created by the North Carolina General Assembly in to coordinate and implement a statewide archaeological preservation program. These programs include maintaining a statewide computer -based inventory of archaeological sitesFile Size: 1MB.

Archaeological Data Inventory. North Carolina's archaeological resources represent o years of culture and history. Today these resources are becoming increasingly rare as archaeological sites are lost to construction and urban expansion.

Even worse, important archaeological sites are threatened by vandalism. The North Carolina Office of State Archaeology (OSA) has developed forms for recording historic and prehistoric archaeological sites.

The forms provide a standardized method for recording site information in a format suitable for digital access and management. This guide outlines the basic procedures forFile Size: KB.

North Carolina Statewide Archaeological Survey: An Introduction and Application to Three The Archaeology of North Carolina: Three Archaeological Symposia, edited by Charles R.

Ewen, Thomas R. Whyte, and R. Stephen Davis, Jr., xxii + pp. 1 Publications 1 to 25 published jointly by the North Carolina Archaeological. The Office of State Archaeology (OSA) serves North Carolina’s citizens through programs that identify archaeological resources on land and beneath state waters.

OSA archaeologists and staff are specialists with decades of academic training and practical experience, which we apply to gather and share knowledge about the vast time range (more. The NC Office of State Archaeology coordinates and implements a statewide program of prehistoric, historic, and underwater archaeology, surveys statewide archaeological resources, and issues permits to individuals and groups for operations and salvage of land and sea properties in North Carolina.

Telephone: North Carolina Archaeology is published jointly by the Research Laboratories of Archaeology and the North Carolina Archaeological Society.; Volumes 1 to 63 ( to ) are available online. Volumes 1 to 38 are accessible in pdf format as scanned page images; later volumes are accessible as text-searchable pdf files.

Get this from a library. North Carolina statewide archaeological survey: an introduction and application to three highway projects in Hertford, Wilkes, and Ashe Counties. [Thomas E Scheitlin; Mark A Mathis; North Carolina.

Division of Archives and History. Archaeology Branch.;]. Published information on historic places in North Carolina may be found in scores of state and local architectural survey publications.

(Note: The Office of State Archaeology, which conducts the statewide survey of archaeological sites, is a separate section within the Office of Archives and History.) Nominations of eligible properties to the.

DOCUMENT Full-Text Stephen Israel. The North Carolina Department of Archives and History research and development plans for Historic Halifax involved archaeological survey of newly acquired Historic Halifax lands in The Department carried out archeological investigations in the summer ofin Historic Halifax on property formerly owned by Mr.

Gregory. The mission of the North Carolina Geological Survey is to provide unbiased and technically accurate applied earth science information to address societal needs. This includes geologic maps, mineral resource and geochemical information, topographic maps and digital products, and earth science education initiatives.

The agency examines, surveys Phone: () North Carolina Historical Review "The first comprehensive survey of the Native American cultures that inhabited North Carolina through the arrival of the first Europeans A regional survey for both the professional archaeologist and the general reader.

It is an irresistible story of 10, years of history beginning with the first. The Division of Historical Resources within the Office of Archives and History is home to four programs. The work of these programs is diverse from marking historic places with highway historical markers to helping drive economic growth by aiding the rehabilitation of historic buildings to aiding constituents with preserving archaeological sites.

Evidence of prehistoric people has been discovered hidden on the bottom of North Carolina’s rivers and creeks, but the structures remain a mystery in. is the official website of North Carolina. Find state agencies and contacts, learn about North Carolina and about NC state government. Get basic info about how to start a business.

Regional and State Archeology Resources. NATIONWIDE LINKS Nebraska Archaeological Survey. North Dakota. State Agencies State Historical Society of North Dakota Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Puerto Rico, South Carolina, Tennessee) General Regional Guides Ancient Architects of the Mississippi National Park Service Southeast.ARCHAEOLOGICAL SURVEY AND SHPO LETTER.

), North Carolina Shipwreck Accounts, (Charles ), and The Big Book of the Cape Fear River (Jackson ). In addition, the NRHP online database (National Park of the North Carolina Office of State Archaeology (Fort Fisher), the North Carolina Maritime Museum (Southport), the.Twenty-six locally owned and operated electric cooperatives form one powerful network, delivering energy solutions to million North Carolinians.

Find Your Co-op. 1 M Households and businesses served by NC Electric Cooperatives. 93 Counties we work in around the state of North Carolina. 26 Distinct member-owned, not-for-profit cooperatives.