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Contributors Wesley Bernardini is associate professor of sociology and anthropology at the University of Redlands, California. His work on migration and identity in the Ameri­ can Southwest has been published in two books as well as in articles in Ameri­ can Antiquity, Journal of Anthropological Archaeology, Journal of Anthropological Research, and Kiva. James Brown is professor emeritus of anthropology at Northwest­ ern University . He has published widely on topics of iconography of the Mississippian period (1000–1550 c.e.) in the eastern United States, as well as on the archaeology of burials. Cheryl Claassen is professor of anthropology at Appalachian State University . Her research interests are sacred landscape, rituals, pilgrimage, caves, and gender in the pre-­ Columbian eastern United States and central Mexico. John E.Clark has been doing research in south­ ern Mexico for 32 years,with an emphasis on the Formative Period. His particular interest is the transition from hunting and gathering societies to the first villages,towns,and cities . He is a professor at Brigham Young University. Arlene Colmanworks as an editor,researcher,and artist for the New World Archaeology Foundation. Warren DeBoeris professor of anthropology at Queens College of the City University of New York. His research and publications deal with the prehistory and ethnoarchaeology of the Peruvian and Ecuadorian tropical forests 312 Contributors with forays into North Ameri­ can Hopewell,games,and color systems.He is currently preparing a monograph on Shipibo children’s art. Robert L. Hall (1927-2012) was professor emeritus of anthropology at the University of Illinois at Chicago, where he taught from 1968 to 1998 after positions with the Wisconsin and Illinois State Museums, the University of South Dakota, and Marquette University. His many publications include the book An Archaeology of the Soul: North Ameri­ can Indian Belief and Ritual (1997). Kelley Hays-­Gilpin is professor of anthropology at North­ ern Arizona University and curator of anthropology at the Museum of North­ ern Arizona. She has nearly 30 years of experience studying rock art and pottery in the Southwest. She has authored numerous articles and books, in­ clud­ ing Ambiguous Images: Gender and Rock Art (2003), which won the 2005 Society for Ameri­ can Archaeology book award. Alice Beck Kehoe is professor of anthropology, emeritus from Marquette University. She has published North Ameri­ can Indians: A Comprehensive Account (3rd edition 2006), Controversies in Archaeology (2008), Shamans and Religion (2000), and The Ghost Dance (2nd edition 2006). John Kelly is a senior lecturer in archaeology in the Department of Anthropology at Wash­ ing­ ton University at St. Louis, where he has taught for the past 18 years. He has been for the past 40 years and is currently involved in research at Cahokia Mounds and the surrounding region, with numerous publications. Stephen H. Lekson is curator and professor of anthropology at the Museum of Natural History, University of Colorado, Boulder. He has directed ar­ chaeo­ logi­ cal projects through­ out the Southwest. His most recent publications include A History of the Ancient Southwest (2009); The Architecture of Chaco Canyon (2007); The Archaeology of Chaco Canyon (2006); and Archaeology of the Mimbres Region (2006). Colin McEwan is head of the Americas Section at the British Museum and specializes in the art and archaeology of the Americas. From 1979 to 1991 he directed the Agua Blanca Archaeological Project focused on a major Mante ño settlement in coastal Ecuador. His latest book is Ancient Ameri­ can Art in Detail (2009). Contributors 313 John Norder is a member of the Spirit Lake Tribe of North Dakota and associate professor in the department of anthropology at Michigan State University. His research and publications have focused on the intersections between contemporary First Nations and Native communities and their ancestral landscapes and biological heritage. Jeffrey Quilter is deputy director for Curatorial Affairs at the Peabody Mu­ seum,Harvard University.He has conducted ar­chaeo­logi­cal investigations in Peru and Costa Rica. His most recent book is Treasures of the Andes (2005). AmyRoe is a doctoral candidate and research associate at the Center for Energy and Environmental Policy at the University of Delaware. Peter G. Roe, Ph.D., professor in the department of anthropology, University of Delaware, Newark, combines archaeology and ethnography in his research on Caribbean and South Amerindians. Linea Sundstrom is a private contractor specializing in North Ameri­can archaeology , ethnogeography, and rock art. She is the author of Storied Stone: Rock Art of the Black Hills Country (2004). ...


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