2 edition of Architecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek phase of the Texas Panhandle found in the catalog.
Architecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek phase of the Texas Panhandle
|Statement||by Christopher Ray Lintz.|
|Series||Studies in Oklahoma"s past ;, no. 14|
|LC Classifications||E78.T4 L56 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 380 p. :|
|Number of Pages||380|
|LC Control Number||87621199|
Panhandle culture is a prehistoric culture of the southern High Plains during the Middle Ceramic Period from AD to Panhandle sites are primarily in the panhandle and west central Oklahoma and the northern half of the Texas Panhandle. The culture was likely an outgrowth of the Woodland phase or a migration of people from north-central Kansas. "The Wind Blows Free is the first in the Texas Panhandle series, books I first read about 40 years ago. But don't worry about them being outdated, as the author created a true feel of homesteading in the 's. These books may remind you of the Little House series by Laura Ingalls Wilder. The heroine of this book is 14 year old Melinda makethemworkforyou.coms: 6.
This book is collection of stories about my growing-up days in the Texas Panhandle. These stories have been recorded for my children, grandchildren and future generations to enjoy for many years to come. They provide a glimpse into the history of small-town Texas life in the s and s. This text covers the history of the Panhandle region of the state of Texas from prehistory through The chapters are organized chronologically and include segments devoted to the first towns, historically significant persons, and other events in the area along with photographs, maps, and other illustrations.
Mallouf points to strong parallels between the La Junta phase and the contemporary Antelope Creek phase in the Canadian River area of the Texas Panhandle. He suspects that the origins of both cultures were the result of hunting-gathering societies entering into . The southern portion of the area emphasizes sheep, goat, and cattle production. Southern West Texas, which is below the Cap Rock Escarpment, is the major oil-producing area of Texas. Northern West Texas is part of the Great Plains and High Plains and is primarily agri- cultural, with cotton, grain, and feedlot cattle production predominating.
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Antelope Creek phase is the cultural designation assigned to a series of prehistoric sites in the upper Texas and Oklahoma panhandles utilized by semisedentary, bison-hunting, and horticultural groups during a period of aridity between A.D. and General similarities in architecture.
Architecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek phase of the Texas Panhandle. Norman, Okla.: Oklahoma Archeological Survey, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book, Visual material: All Authors / Contributors.
Architecture Geographic Keywords (Fips Code) • North America (Continent) • Tennessee (State / Territory) • Texas Panhandle • United States of America (Country). Cite this Record. Architecture and Community Variability Within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle.
Christopher Ray Lintz. Oklahoma Archeological Survey Studies In. Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle by Christopher Ray Lintz Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle by Christopher Ray Lintz (p.
Architecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek phase of the Texas Panhandle, Christopher Lintz, Jan 1,Social Science, pages. The Community Planning Handbook "How People Can Shape Their Cities, Towns and Villages in Any Part of the World", Nick Wates,Architecture, pages.
Growing numbers of residents. Lintz, C. R.,Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle, Oklahoma Archeological Survey, Studies in Oklahoma’s Past Google Scholar.
Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle. Oklahoma Archeological Survey Studies in Oklahoma’s Past No. The University of Oklahoma, Norman. b The Historical Development of a Cultural Complex: The Basis for Understanding Architectural Misconceptions of the Antelope Creek Focus.
Most archaeologists believe that the Antelope Creek Phase was a western expansion of farming communities from Oklahoma into the Texas panhandle or an extension southward of similar farming communities from further north.
The Antelope Creek focus was first defined by Alex Krieger in based on second-hand information derived primarily from the WPA projects at Antelope Creek Ruin 22 and Alibates Ruin The Texas Panhandle Frontier (Revised Edition) (Double Mountain Books) [Frederick W.
Rathjen, Elmer Kelton] on makethemworkforyou.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An outstanding contribution to the historiography of the American West and likely will remain for a long time the definitive work on the Texas Panhandle. ―Ernest Wallace As one born in the regionReviews: 9.
The results of this work culminated in the publication of “Architectural and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle” by Christopher Lintz in In this study, infor- mation from a large number of sites were pulled together and summarized.
Lintz, Christopher R. Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle. Ph.D. dissertation, Department of Anthropology, University of Oklahoma. Architecture and Community Variability Within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle, Oklahoma Archeological Survey, No.
14, Norman, OK. Google Scholar Lintz, C. Oct 01, · Bulletin of the Texas Archeological Society Lintz, Christopher Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle.
Studies in Oklahoma's Past, No. 14 Oklahoma Archeological Survey, Norman, Oklahoma. makethemworkforyou.com 25,square-mile Panhandle of Texas was shaped by the Compromise ofwhich resolved the state's controverted territorial makethemworkforyou.com is bounded on the east by the th meridian, on the north by parallel 36°30', and on the west by the rd meridian.
pagesArchitecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek phase of the Texas Panhandle, Christopher Lintz, Jan 1,Social Science, pages Ayurvedic Healing A Comprehensive Guide, David Frawley,Medicine, Ayurvedic, pages. Ayurvedic Healing. Architecture and community variability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle.
Norman: Oklahoma Archeological Survey, Studies in Oklahoma's Past No. Morris DH. versity of Texas Press, ), ,; Christopher Ray Lintz, Architecture and Community Vari- ability within the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle (Norman: University of Okla- homa Press, ), 30; and Paul H.
Carlson, Deep Time and the Texas High Plains: History and. Architecture and Community Variability within the Antelope Creek Phase.
Oklahoma Archeological Survey, Stud-ies in Oklahoma’s Past University of Oklahoma, Norman. A Preliminary Report on the Excavations at the Franklin Ranch Site, 34GY80, Gray County, Texas. Oklaho-ma Anthropological Society Bulletin. be one of the early incipient communities linked to the Antelope Creek Phase of the Texas Panhandle.
From the examination of the human ecology, the surface patterning of artifact distribution, and material recovered from test units, site data support the hypothesis that Antelope Creek developed from local "Woodland" groups.Panhandle Vegetation.
Conservation Issues Of Shortgrass Prairie. Approximately 16 million acres of native short grass and mixed grass prairie currently exist in the Texas panhandle.
These native prairies provide important habitat to a variety of resident and migratory wildlife.Much of the land in the Panhandle region of Texas is cultivated in energy-rich, high protein crops such as corn, sorghum, wheat, and alfalfa. Though croplands are important sources of food for mule deer, white-tailed deer, and pronghorn antelope, excessive use of these areas by these species may cause economic loss to landowners.