Cover

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Title Page, Copyright

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Contents

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List of Illustrations

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pp. vii-ix

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Acknowledgments

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pp. xi-xii

While writing this book, I received an enormous amount of help and encouragement. This work began a few years ago as a dissertation project at Arizona State University (ASU). My committee, including Keith Kintigh, Michelle Hegmon, Margaret Nelson, and Barbara Stark, provided numerous...

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1. Introduction

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pp. 1-8

Mobility and community organization have emerged as two central themes in the archaeological study of small-scale farming societies around the world. Numerous studies have highlighted the importance of various forms of mobility, whether daily or seasonal moves to dispersed...

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2. Population Circulation and Community Organization in Small-Scale Agricultural Societies

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pp. 9-32

Geographers, sociologists, and anthropologists coined the term “population circulation” to describe the constant flow of labor migration that arose around colonial cities and extractive facilities in developing countries during the mid-twentieth century (Mitchell 1961; see Chapman and Prothero 1985b). These systems were...

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3. Ancient Zuni Settlement and Community Organization

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pp. 33-63

Ancestral Pueblo residents of the Zuni region were often at the forefront of significant pan-regional changes in settlement patterns and community organization during the late pre-Columbian era (roughly AD 1000–1500). The well-dated archaeological record of this area provides an excellent opportunity to understand how...

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4. Temporal Rhythms of Population Circulation

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pp. 64-88

The temporal rhythms of movement are one of the most difficult parameters of systems of population circulation to measure archaeologically. This problem is particularly troubling due to the importance of understanding timing when modeling the effects of circulation on the long-term formation and composition of...

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5. Geography of Population Circulation

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pp. 89-121

Archaeologists have been more successful at exploring the geography of mobility than perhaps any other parameter of population circulation. The geography of mobility can be defined through many of the traditional methods of archaeology, including settlement pattern analyses and the identification of artifacts that have been...

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6. Settlement Patterns and Residential Differentiation

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pp. 122-156

Analyses of settlement patterns have been by far the most common methodology employed in studies of ancient community organization in the Southwest and beyond. Archaeologists have used a variety of techniques, from simple map production to multivariate quantitative analyses of GIS data sets to identify and define ancient...

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7. Social Interaction Networks

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pp. 157-174

The final piece of my investigation of population circulation and community organization in the thirteenth-century Zuni region is an examination of variability in social interaction networks. Movement and social organization are both fundamentally structured by a variety of interactions among individuals and diverse types...

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8. Population Circulation, Community Formation, and the Transformation of Thirteenth-Century Zuni Society

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pp. 175-203

Drawing on multiple types and scales of evidence, the research discussed in this book builds upon prior studies of mobility, community, and social change to produce a more complete depiction of social process and history in the thirteenth-century Zuni region. In addition to the contribution to regional culture history, this work...

Notes

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pp. 205-206

References

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pp. 207-238

Index

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pp. 239-242

About the Author

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p. 243