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The Seneca restoration, 1715-1754 : an Iroquois local political economy

Author: Kurt A Jordan; Society for Historical Archaeology.
Publisher: Gainesville : University Press of Florida, ©2008.
Edition/Format:   Book : State or province government publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"Using historical and archaeological analysis, Kurt A. Jordan interrogates the concept of colonialism by demonstrating that the Seneca Iroquois (a member of the Six Nations Iroquois, or Haudenosaunee, confederacy) were entangled with, but not dominated by Europeans during the first half of the eighteenth century."-inside jacket.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Jordan, Kurt A., 1966-
Seneca restoration, 1715-1754.
Gainesville : University Press of Florida, c2008
(OCoLC)654838733
Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Kurt A Jordan; Society for Historical Archaeology.
ISBN: 9780813032511 0813032512
OCLC Number: 223105651
Notes: "Published in cooperation with the Society for Historical Archaeology"--T.p. verso.
Description: xiii, 425 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
Contents: Introduction : colonialism and decline in eighteenth-century Iroquois studies --
Local political economy --
Toward a history of the Seneca homeland, 1677-1754 --
New Ganechstage in the library, museum, and archive --
Archaeology at the Townley-Read Site, 1996-2000 --
Seneca settlement pattern and community structure, 1677-1779 --
The logic of dispersed settlement --
Iroquois housing, 1677-1754 : terminology and definitions --
Iroquois housing, 1677-1754 : archaeological and documentary evidence --
Archaeology and Townley-Read's economy : faunal remains, red stone, and alcohol bottles --
Turning points in Iroquois history : a re-evaluation --
Conclusion : archaeology and the Seneca restoration.
Responsibility: Kurt A. Jordan.
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Abstract:

Challenges long-standing interpretations that depict the Iroquois as defeated, colonized peoples by demonstrating that a tribe of that confederacy, the Senecas, maintained an impressive political and  Read more...

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