By Jessie D Jennings
Read Online or Download Danger Cave: Anthropological Papers Number 27 (University of Utah Anthropological Paper) PDF
Similar nonfiction_4 books
This e-book presents a entire, multidisciplinary advent to public coverage and making plans within the box of rest and tourism. It comprises theoretical views and sensible guidance for the applying of a number analytical innovations. it's an up to date variation of relaxation coverage and making plans (1994), now masking tourism in addition to relaxation and addressing such matters as voters' rights, the consequences of globalization, 'third approach' politics, and 'best worth' advancements.
- Deathstalker 05 - Deathstalker Destiny
- Quantity and Prosodic Asymmetries in Alemannic: Synchronic and Diachronic Perspectives (Phonology and Phonetics, 5)
- Beagle: Your Happy Healthy Pet, 2nd Edition
- Reluctant Heroes: Richshaw Pullers in Hong Kong And Canton, 1874-1954 (Royal Asiatic Society Hong Kong Studies Series)
- Lancaster-I-III-VII Pilots and flight engineers notes
- The Irish brigade and its campaigns
Extra info for Danger Cave: Anthropological Papers Number 27 (University of Utah Anthropological Paper)
100 W 30 124 Fig. 101 W 31 125 Fig. 102 W 32 125 Fig. 103 W 33 126 Fig. 104 W 34 127 Fig. 105 W 35 128 Fig. 106 W 36 128 Fig. 107 W 37 129 Fig. 108 W 38 129 Fig. 109 W39 130 Fig. 110 W 40 130 Fig. 111 W 41 131 Fig. 112 W 42 132 Fig. 113 W 43 133 Fig. 114 W 44 134 Fig. 115 W 45 135 Fig. 116 W 46 135 Fig. 117 W 47 136 Fig. 118 W48 137 Fig. 119 W 49 138 Fig. 120 W50 139 Fig. 121 W51 140 Page xi Pages Fig. 122 W 52 141 Fig. 123 W 53 142 Fig. 124 W 54 143 Fig. 125 W 55 144 Fig. 126 W 56 145 Fig. 127 W 57 146 Fig.
All the smaller animals were simply thrown intact upon the fire; when cooked they were eaten. In case of surplus, meat was dried and might even be pulverized and saved in a woven bag. Surpluses of any food were often cached for later use; great amounts were rarely available for storage. Page 8 The desert dwellers were expert in the use of plant fibers. A variety of cordagesome as fine as today's machine twisted sewing threadwas made for use in nets, bags, and ropes. Snares and traps, too, were made of string.
Taken singly these locations tell very littlethey are mere paragraphs in a long chapterabout man's history as the western hemisphere was peopled. In the aggregate, however, the findings from these several sites permit a coherent if sometimes skimpy account to be built up. Although several students have written general statements outlining man's long history on this continent (and I, too, am guilty of having done this), no one has correlated all the evidence satisfactorily. Nor will this account, concerned with the desert west, be altogether acceptable to all who have thought on the matter, but in this effort I have one advantage not available before 1950.
Danger Cave: Anthropological Papers Number 27 (University of Utah Anthropological Paper) by Jessie D Jennings