WorldCat Identities

Frank H. McClung Museum (Knoxville, Tenn.)

Overview
Works: 100 works in 110 publications in 1 language and 572 library holdings
Genres: Exhibition catalogs  Exhibition, pictorial works  Pictorial works  History 
Classifications: DT59.K565, 932
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Frank H. McClung Museum (Knoxville, Tenn.)
 
Most widely held works by Frank H. McClung Museum (Knoxville, Tenn.)
Scholars, scoundrels, and the Sphinx : a photographic and archaeological adventure up the Nile by Elaine Altman Evans( Book )
2 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 134 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The world moves, we follow : celebrating African art by William Joseph Dewey( Book )
5 editions published in 2003 in English and held by 113 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Seeking immortality : Chinese tomb sculpture from the Schloss collection by Janet Baker( Book )
2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 67 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
With pride they made these : tribal styles in Plains Indian art by Michael H Logan( Book )
2 editions published in 1995 in English and held by 39 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Windows on the Maghrib-- : tribal and urban weavings of Morocco ( Book )
1 edition published in 1991 in English and held by 36 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Southeastern native American documents ( )
in English and held by 30 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Southeastern Native American Documents, 1730-1842, contains approximately 2,000 documents and images relating to the Native American population of the Southeastern United States from the collections of the University of Georgia Libraries, the University of Tennessee at Knoxville Library, the Frank H. McClung Museum, the Tennessee State Library and Archives, the Tennessee State Museum, the Museum of the Cherokee Indian, and the LaFayette-Walker County Library. The documents are comprised of letters, legal proceedings, military orders, financial papers, and archaeological images relating to Native Americans in the Southeast
Napoleon and Egyptomania in Tennessee : an exhibition, September 6, 2008 - January 18, 2009, Frank H. McClung Museum, the University of Tennessee, Knoxville by Elaine Altman Evans( Book )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 22 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Tradition, innovation & romantic images : the architecture of historic Knoxville by William Ross McNabb( Book )
1 edition published in 1991 in English and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Burial practices in ancient Egypt : an exhibit, November 1984-November 1986 by Elaine Altman Evans( Book )
2 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 13 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Fifth annual national invitational exhibition : April 16-May 14, 1967 by Tenn.) Frank H. McClung Museum (Knoxville( Book )
1 edition published in 1967 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Occasional paper by Tenn.) Frank H. McClung Museum (Knoxville( )
in Undetermined and English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Southeastern native American documents ( )
in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Contains over 1,000 documents and images relating to the Native American population of the Southeastern United States from the collections of the University of Georgia Libraries, the University of Tennessee at Knoxville Library, the Frank H. McClung Museum, and the Tennessee State Library and Archives. The primary focus of the documents is the Cherokee tribe, although others such as Seminole and Creek are also represented. The documents include treaties, letters from tribal members, letters to the tribes from state representatives, and military orders regarding Native Americans
WPA TVA Archaeological Photograph Archive group [online database] ( )
in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Online searchable database of information describing photographic images taken by Works Progress Administration (WPA) workers of archaeological projects conducted in preparation for Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) dam construction in the 1930s. These photographs are permanently curated for the TVA by the Frank H. McClung Museum at the University of Tennessee, the William S. Webb Museum of Anthropology at the University of Kentucky, and the Alabama Museum of Natural History at the University of Alabama, each state housing the images for projects within its bounds
[Photograph of historic artifacts recovered from the Chattooga site, taken 1993] by Gerald F Schroedl( )
1 edition published in 2001 and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This is a photograph of historic artifacts recovered from the Chattooga site that features trade beads, a Kaolin pipe stem, gun flint, and a button fragment. Chattooga is a Cherokee archaeological site that was formerly called 'Cherokee Town.' Cherokee Town was an 18th century village associated with the Lower town Cherokee communities of northern Georgia and western South Carolina. The site is thought to have been occupied for only 160 years and was abandoned by the Cherokees in the 1740s. This site is given special attention because it retained early 18th century Cherokee material culture. This material culture is difficult to find and distinguish on other Cherokee sites of the same time period. The University of Tennessee (UT) and the Francis Marion National Forest conducted archaeological excavations at Chattooga during 1989-1994. The focus of these excavations was to develop a better understanding of the nature of the historical Cherokee occupation at the site and compare these findings with those found on other 18th century Cherokee sites. As a result of these excavations, archaeologists were able to identify and partially excavate the remains of five superimposed council houses. In addition, the excavations of two winter structures and one summer domestic structure were conducted. Through the use of surface collection, test pit excavations, and remote sensing equipment, vast amounts of artifacts and the location of additional buildings and features were found with minimal disturbance to the site. The excavation of Chattooga is still an active research project with additional findings in the process of being documente
[Photograph of the posthole patterns of a mid-18th century Cherokee townhouse at Mialoquo, taken in 1977] by Gerald F Schroedl( )
1 edition published in 2000 and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This is a photograph of posthole patterns of a winter townhouse dating back to the mid-18th century at the Overhill Cherokee village of Mialoquo. Overhill townhouses were situated in a common village plaza. There was generally a winter townhouse, which was a large circular dome in which a fire could be built in the center and an adjacent rectangular open pavilion for summer use. Both were used for public social and political activity. Excavations of Mialoquo were conducted by the University of Tennessee in 1977 as part of the Tellico Archaeological Project in anticipation of the flooding of the Lower Little Tennessee River by the Tellico Dam Reservoir. The excavations were conducted under contract with the National Park Service and the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA). Principal investigator, Jefferson Chapman. Field Director, Gerald F. Schroedl
[Photograph of mid-18th century trade beads, kaolin pipe fragments, small metal buttons, and fragments of European ceramics, Chota, taken in 1969] by George Fielder( Visual )
1 edition published in 2000 and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This photograph is of glass trade beads, kaolin pipe fragments, and small metal button fragments found in excavations of the mid-18th century Cherokee village of Chota. The Overhill Cherokees traded actively with the lower Cherokees of Georgia and South Carolina. Chota was recognized by Europeans as well as other Indians for its powerful economic influence and was regarded as the capital of the Cherokee nation. Excavations of Chota and other Overhill villages were conducted by the University of Tennessee between 1967 and 1983 as part of the Tellico Archaeological Project in anticipation of the flooding of the Lower Little Tennessee River by the Tellico Dam Reservoir. The excavations were conducted under contract with the National Park Service and the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA). Principal investigator, Alfred K. Guthe. Field Director, J. Worth Greene
[Drawing depicting Cherokee winter and summer domestic structures] by Thomas R Whyte( )
1 edition published in 2000 and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This is a drawing of Overhill Cherokee winter and summer domestic structures. Excavations of Overhill Cherokee Villages were conducted by the University of Tennessee between 1967 and 1982 as part of the Tellico Archaeological Project. Excavations continued until 1983, and laboratory studies and report preparation continued until 1987. The excavations were conducted in anticipation of the flooding of the Lower Little Tennessee River Valley, in eastern Tennessee, by the Tellico Dam Reservoir and were conducted under contract with the National Park Service and the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA)
[Photograph of historic artifacts recovered from the Chattooga site, taken 1993] by Gerald F Schroedl( )
1 edition published in 1993 and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This is a photograph of historic artifacts recovered from the Chattooga site that features trade beads, a Kaolin pipe stem, gun flint, and a button fragment. Chattooga is a Cherokee archaeological site that was formerly called 'Cherokee Town.' Cherokee Town was an 18th century village associated with the Lower town Cherokee communities of northern Georgia and western South Carolina. The site is thought to have been occupied for only 160 years and was abandoned by the Cherokees in the 1740s. This site is given special attention because it retained early 18th century Cherokee material culture. This material culture is difficult to find and distinguish on other Cherokee sites of the same time period. The University of Tennessee (UT) and the Francis Marion National Forest conducted archaeological excavations at Chattooga during 1989-1994. The focus of these excavations was to develop a better understanding of the nature of the historical Cherokee occupation at the site and compare these findings with those found on other 18th century Cherokee sites. As a result of these excavations, archaeologists were able to identify and partially excavate the remains of five superimposed council houses. In addition, the excavations of two winter structures and one summer domestic structure were conducted. Through the use of surface collection, test pit excavations, and remote sensing equipment, vast amounts of artifacts and the location of additional buildings and features were found with minimal disturbance to the site. The excavation of Chattooga is still an active research project with additional findings in the process of being documented
 
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Alternative Names
Frank H. MacClung Museum
Frank H. MacClung Museum Knoxville, Tenn
Frank H. McClung Museum University of Tennessee
MacClung Museum
MacClung Museum Knoxville, Tenn
McClung Museum
McClung Museum Knoxville, Tenn
University of Tennessee, Knoxville Frank H. McClung Museum
Languages
English (26)
Covers