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Ancient Monuments of the Mississippi Valley

Author: Ephraim G. Squier
ISBN 13: 978-1-56098-898-4
ISBN 10: 1-56098-898-3

First published in 1848, this key document in the history of American archaeology has been updated to include a new index and bibliography, as well as a lively introduction that describes the controversies surrounding the book’s original publication.


Anthropology Explored, Second Edition
The Best of Smithsonian AnthroNotes

Author: Edited by Ruth Osterweis Selig, Marilyn R. London, and P. Ann Kaupp
ISBN 13: 978-1-58834-093-1
ISBN 10: 1-58834-093-7

Cutting-edge anthropology for a general audience


Archaeology and Paleoecology of an Andean Civilization Volume 2
Urban and Rural Archaeology

Author: Edited by Alan L. Kolata
ISBN 13: 978-1-58834-054-2
ISBN 10: 1-58834-054-6

The book presents, for the first time, a rich body of empirical data on the chronology of the Tiwanaku state; the nature of the social and political relationships between the city and its hinterland; the form and meaning of its monumental and elite architecture; and the texture of everyday life in its residential quarters.


Artifacts of the Spanish Colonies of Florida and the Caribbean, 1500-1800
Volume 2: Portable Personal Possessions

Author: Kathleen Deagan
ISBN 13: 978-1-58834-035-1
ISBN 10: 1-58834-035-X

This long-awaited follow-up to Deagan’s first volume on ceramics, glassware, and beads focuses on the portable personal objects owned and used by the residents of Spanish colonial America.


Cancer in the Community
Class and Medical Authority

Author: Martha Balshem
ISBN 13: 978-1-56098-251-7
ISBN 10: 1-56098-251-9

Focusing on deep conflicts between the medical establishment and the working class, Martha Balshem chronicles a health education project in "Tannerstown," a pseudonym for a blue-collar neighborhood in northeast Philadelphia.


Cloth and Human Experience

Author: Annette B. Weiner
ISBN 13: 978-0-87474-995-3
ISBN 10: 0-87474-995-6

"A book with an overwhelming scope. . . . The editors point out that cloth is a metaphor for the connectedness of society and that it has always been politically, socially, and cosmologically important.” —New York Times Book Review

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