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Chocolate Plantation (Site Name Keyword)

1-21 (21 Records)

Chocolate Plantation, Sapelo Island - Artifact Photos (2006)

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IMAGE Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366394] Prehistoric Ceramics, Historic Ceramics, buttons, beads, iron, straps, stone, personal historic items


Pieces of Chocolate: Site Structure and Function at Chocolate Plantation (9MC96), Sapelo Island, Georgia (2007)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp. Morgan Ray Crook, Jr.. Orion Kroulek.

[tDAR id: 365276] The origin of Chocolate Plantation (9MC96) as a historic and as an archaeological entity involves a complex narrative. Located on the west side of Sapelo Island, directly adjacent to the Mud River (Figures 1 and 2), Chocolate is situated in an area that proved to be suitable for both prehistoric and historic habitation, a claim that will become abundantly clear in this report. In fact, although this site possesses numerous substantial tabby ruins, it was first defined in the Georgia State Site...


Pieces of Chocolate: Site Structure and Function at Chocolate Plantation (9MC96), Sapelo Island, Georgia (2007)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp. Morgan R. Crook, Jr.. Orion Kroulek.

[tDAR id: 366128] The origin of Chocolate Plantation (9MC96) as a historic and as an archaeological entity involves a complex narrative. Located on the west side of Sapelo Island, directly adjacent to the Mud River (Figures 1 and 2), Chocolate is situated in an area that proved to be suitable for both prehistoric and historic habitation, a claim that will become abundantly clear in this report. In fact, although this site possesses numerous substantial tabby ruins, it was first defined in the Georgia State Site...


A Place known as Chocolate (2007)

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DOCUMENT Ray Crook.

[tDAR id: 371563] REPORT OF INVESTIGATIONS Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Archaeological Laboratory University of West Georgia, Carrollton


Proposal for Conducting an Archaeological Survey at Chocolate Plantation, Sapelo Island, Georgia (2006)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366224] Chocolate Plantation on Sapelo Island has been the subject of several archaeological studies, beginning with a 1974 archaeological field school directed by West Georgia College's Dr. Lewis Larson (Juengst 1980), and most recently in the form of a remote sensing exercise by the University of Mississippi (Simmons 2004). An accurate site map ofthe plantation and detailed drawings oftabby structures, including the location oftwenty structures and substructures along with tree lines, site elevation...


Sapelo Island

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PROJECT Uploaded by: Rachel Black

[tDAR id: 365274] Sapelo Island Project


Sapelo Island: "Weekend for Wildlife" Survey and Testing at Chocolate Plantation, 9MC96, Sapelo Island, Georgia (2007)

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DOCUMENT Uploaded by: Rachel Black

[tDAR id: 366281] This report documents archaeological survey and testing carried out at and near Chocolate Plantation (9MC96) on February 9-10, 2007 by Norma Harris of the University of West Florida, Jennifer Bedell of the Georgia DNR Historic Preservation Division, and Nick Honerkamp ofthe University of Tennessee at Chattanooga (UTC). These activities were part of the annual Weekend for Wildlife (WFW) program sponsored by DNR. State Archaeologist David Crass arranged the WFW Chocolate component for a dozen...


Sapelo Island: A Place Known As Chocolate (2007)

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DOCUMENT Morgan R. Crook, Jr..

[tDAR id: 366221] REPORT OF INVESTIGATIONS Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Archaeological Laboratory University of West Georgia, Carrollton


Sapelo Island: A Proposal for Conducting and Archaeological Survey at Chocolate Plantation, Sapelo Island, Georgia (2006)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366402] Field Work Proposal 2006


Sapelo Island: Chimney Stabilization at Chocolate Plantation (2007)

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DOCUMENT David Collin Crass.

[tDAR id: 366225] Correspondence regarding damage caused through Chimney Stabilization


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation - 2006 Archaeology Day Photos (2006)

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IMAGE Uploaded by: Rachel Black

[tDAR id: 366396] Archaeology Day 5/29/2006 - Photos Various


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation - 2006 Field School Notes (2006)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366403] Field Notes 2006


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation - 2006 Field School Photos (2006)

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IMAGE Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366395] 2006 Excavations - Field School Photos, Week 1 - 5


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation - Artifact Analyses Sheets (2006)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366400] Field Work 2006 Artifact Data Sheets


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation Field Work 2006 - Photolog (2006)

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DATASET Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366397] Photo Summary


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation Historic Photos (2006)

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IMAGE Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366398] Georgia State Historic Archives - Sapelo Photos


Sapelo Island: Chocolate Plantation Maps and Profiles (2006)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366222] Various maps displaying Chocolate Plantation Location and Excavation Profiles


Sapelo Island: Proposed Restoration of Chocolate Plantation (2001)

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DOCUMENT [NFM] Various. Jennifer Bedell.

[tDAR id: 366223] Memos of meeting to discuss deterioration of historic structures (Tabby) and how to prevent them from further destruction through elements, and GPS recordings of the historic structures.


Sapelo Island: Weekend for Wildlife 2007 - Chocolate Plantation Excavation Photos (2007)

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IMAGE Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 366768] Photos of the W4W 2007 Excavation at the Chocolate Plantation, Sapelo Island


Sapelo Island: Weekend for Wildlife Agenda 2007 (2007)

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DOCUMENT [NFM] Various.

[tDAR id: 366282] Correspondence, Notes, and Planning


Working Plantations on Sapelo Island: High Point Versus Chocolate (2008)

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DOCUMENT Nicholas Honerkamp.

[tDAR id: 372297] Back-to-back archaeological surveys on Sapelo Island, Georgia by the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga have concentrated on two sites: a substantial, intensively occupied plantation dating primarily to the first half of the 19th century (Chocolate) and an earlier, sporadically occupied operation that included a short-lived French component (High Point). This paper compares the archaeological manifestations of slave occupations at both sites and identifies distinct material contrasts...