I noticed that the Capilano University Archaeology Field School, which just started a few days ago near Vancouver, has a blog. So far there are three days worth of entries and it looks like it will be a lot of fun to follow along with the students who, under the direction of Bob Muckle, will be continuing to work on the archaeology of historic logging in the Seymour River Watershed, which flows into Burrard Inlet. Much of the logging was conducted by Japanese immigrants, making for a nice overlay of ethnicity and capitalism and material culture.
neil campbell on Mechanical representation in a… PRE-CLOVIS HUMAN/ANI… on Manis Mastodon: a 13,800 year… Elroy White on Weir on the River Koeye Gordon Baron on Arborglyph Gordon Baron on Arborglyph qmackie on Manis Mastodon: a 13,800 year… Richard Wisecarver on Still selling First Nations… Julie Steinhauer on More views of the Museum of Va… Elroy White on ‘Namgis Arborglyph Len on Still selling First Nations… ehpem on Samuel Hancock witnesses small… William on Still selling First Nations… William on Still selling First Nations… William on Still selling First Nations… Behind the Breed: Sa… on Coast Salish “Woolly Dog…
Most viewed posts in last few days
- Still selling First Nations' Archaeological Heritage
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- alaska anthropology Archaeological Society of BC Archaeological Society of British Columbia Archaeology archives argillite art artifacts ASBC british columbia canoes clovis CMT Coast Salish conservation CRM Cultural Resource Management Esquimalt ethnohistory First Nations first peopling fish fishing fish traps fish weirs Fraser River Gulf Islands Haida Haida Gwaii Heiltsuk historical archaeology history household archaeology Intertidal Kilgii Gwaay Makah maps museums Northwest Coast Nuu-chah-nulth Oregon organic technology palaeoenvironment palaeontology petroglyphs pictographs pleistocene pre-clovis Public Archaeology Puget Sound RBCM repatriation rock art Royal BC Museum Salish Salish Sea salmon sculpture Seattle SFU Songhees southeast alaska Straits Salish tlingit ubc underwater archaeology uvic Vancouver Vancouver Island Victoria BC Washington State waterlogged sites wet sites zooarchaeology