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This Book is in Good Condition. Clean Copy With Light Amount of Wear. 100% Guaranteed. Summary: "Stojanowski compellingly situates biological distance research as central to the ethnohistorical and anthropological study of Native American and colonial history in the Southeastern United States. The intricate discussion of his statistical methodology--especially his acute and appropriate attention to the microevolutionary basis of his analyses and results--will very much be a must-read for all bioarchaeologists."--Ann M. Kakaliouras, Whittier College "This artful combination of dental, archaeological, and historical information contributes much to our understanding of the peoples of the early historic Southeast. It will be of special interest to researchers grappling with how best to employ skeletal remains in the study of ethnogenesis."--George Milner, Pennsylvania State University Christopher Stojanowski seeks to understand changes in social identities among Christianized Native Americans living within Franciscan missions during the Spanish colonial period. His novel contribution is attempting to reconstruct identity transformation through skeletal analysis within a microevolutionary framework. Key to this narrative is a detailed, contextual analysis of data gathered from mission cemetery remains of Apalachee, Timucua, and Guale individuals interpreted within broad historical trends and social theoretical constructions of ethnicity and ethnogenesis. Stojanowski's investigation of biological data gathered from these earlier groups may help scientists trace the ethnogenesis of the present-day Seminole tribe in Florida. Analyses suggest the native communities throughout northern Florida and coastal Georgia were developing a common social identity by the end of the seventeenth century--a fact that allows for reinterpretation of eighteenth-century ideas about Seminole origins. In this intriguing and controversial investigation, Stojanowski strives to bridge the divide between the social world of humans and the biological aspects of our lives by linking patterns of past skeletal variation to patterns of group affinity and identification. Buchnummer des Verkäufers

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?Using bioarchaeological data gathered from the remains of Apalachee, Timucua, and Guale individuals from mission cemeteries, the author operationalizes this biosocial approach to ethnogenesis to argue that these groups adapted to colonialism in ways that resulted in a new identity, which he identifies as the Florida Seminole.??Southwestern Mission Research Center Revista

 

?Clearly and elegantly demonstrates how bioarchaeological data, specifically metric data on dental morphology, can be used to elucidate otherwise obscured patterns of social identity, cultural change, and the circumstances which drove the formation of ethnic identities . . . throughout a volatile but poorly documented period of history in the southeastern U.S.??South Carolina Antiquities

 

?Examines precontact, early mission, and late precontact indigenous populations from the north Florida?Georgia coast region. . . . Investigates broad patterns of Native American ethnic identity and how they changed over time.??Journal of Middle Atlantic Archaeology

 

?Stojanowski compellingly situates biological distance research as central to the ethnohistorical and anthropological study of Native American and colonial history in the Southeastern United States. The intricate discussion of his statistical methodology?especially his acute and appropriate attention to the microevolutionary basis of his analyses and results?will very much be a must-read for all bioarchaeologists.??Ann M. Kakaliouras, Whittier College

 

?This artful combination of dental, archaeological, and historical information contributes much to our understanding of the peoples of the early historic Southeast.  It will be of special interest to researchers grappling with how best to employ skeletal remains in the study of ethnogenesis.??George Milner, Pennsylvania State University

 

The story of Spanish explorers, the missions that followed, English slave raids, and Creek and Seminole political machinations has previously been told through the lens of history and archaeology. Christopher Stojanowski adds a biological component to the saga of colonial demographic collapse by focusing on identity transcendence and regeneration. As such, this work offers a different perspective on Florida?s indigenous tribes, one that is explicitly interdisciplinary in inferring the formation of a new ethnic consciousness among La Florida?s indigenous communities.

 

Christopher Stojanowski is a bioarchaeologist affiliated with the Center for Bioarchaeological Research at Arizona State University?s School of Human Evolution and Social Change. He  is the author of Biocultural Histories in La Florida and Mission Cemeteries, Mission Peoples.

 

A volume in the series Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series

Inhaltsangabe: "Stojanowski compellingly situates biological distance research as central to the ethnohistorical and anthropological study of Native American and colonial history in the Southeastern United States. The intricate discussion of his statistical methodology--especially his acute and appropriate attention to the microevolutionary basis of his analyses and results--will very much be a must-read for all bioarchaeologists."--Ann M. Kakaliouras, Whittier College
 
"This artful combination of dental, archaeological, and historical information contributes much to our understanding of the peoples of the early historic Southeast.  It will be of special interest to researchers grappling with how best to employ skeletal remains in the study of ethnogenesis."--George Milner, Pennsylvania State University
 
Christopher Stojanowski seeks to understand changes in social identities among Christianized Native Americans living within Franciscan missions during the Spanish colonial period. His novel contribution is attempting to reconstruct identity transformation through skeletal analysis within a microevolutionary framework.
 
Key to this narrative is a detailed, contextual analysis of data gathered from mission cemetery remains of Apalachee, Timucua, and Guale individuals interpreted within broad historical trends and social theoretical constructions of ethnicity and ethnogenesis. Stojanowski's investigation of biological data gathered from these earlier groups may help scientists trace the ethnogenesis of the present-day Seminole tribe in Florida.
 
Analyses suggest the native communities throughout northern Florida and coastal Georgia were developing a common social identity by the end of the seventeenth century--a fact that allows for reinterpretation of eighteenth-century ideas about Seminole origins. In this intriguing and controversial investigation, Stojanowski strives to bridge the divide between the social world of humans and the biological aspects of our lives by linking patterns of past skeletal variation to patterns of group affinity and identification.
 

 

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Buchbeschreibung Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2010. Florida Museum of Natural History: Ripley P. Bullen Series. xiv, 247 pp.; 27 illus., 15 tables. Hardcover with DJ. Unread, as new. New list price: $70.00. Buchnummer des Verkäufers J3760

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Buchbeschreibung University Press of Florida, 2010. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. Buchnummer des Verkäufers DADAX0813034647

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Buchbeschreibung University Press of Florida, 2010. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. book. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 0813034647

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Buchbeschreibung University Press of Florida. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. 0813034647 BRAND NEW. GIFT QUALITY!. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 586.CM07

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Buchbeschreibung University Press of Florida 2010-04-25, 2010. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. 0813034647. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 641675

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Buchbeschreibung University Press of Florida, 2010. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. Buchnummer des Verkäufers P110813034647

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Buchbeschreibung Apr 25, 2010. Buchzustand: New. BEST BUY .BRAND NEW BOOK .OFX/DD/UPFL. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 603261

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