battlefields (Other Keyword)

1-7 (7 Records)

The Archaeology of Forts and Battlefields (2013)
DOCUMENT Citation Only David R. Starbuck.

Forts and battlefields embody the conflicts between nations.  Victory or defeat in past wars has helped determine the shape of modern society.  This paper discusses some of the most dynamic and exciting archaeological projects ever conducted at sites of military conflict throughout the United States.  Using case studies from all of the major conflicts fought on American soil, this paper discusses how archaeologists use modern scientific techniques to discover the remains of forts, battlefields,...


Blood-Residue Analysis of Musket Balls from Sackets Harbor Battlefield of the War of 1812: Results and Implications (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Matthew Kirk.

In the early morning of May 29, 1813, British and Canadian provincial troops launched an amphibious assault on the American shipbuilding facility and fortifications at Sackets Harbor on Lake Ontario in northern New York. An ABPP grant sponsored a wide-scale metal-detecting survey of the battelfield and detailed artifact analysis of the resulting assemblage. Besides shedding new light on the battle’s controversial narrative, the study also subjected musket balls to blood-residue analysis to...


The effects of reenactment on historic battlefields: a pilot study from McLemore Cove, Georgia (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Bryan Tucker. Jennifer Weber.

Natural and historic resource managers are confronted with conflicting obligations and priorities; they must provide access to a resource while simultaneously protecting the resource for future generations. This tension between use and preservation is apparent when members of the public want to stage military reenactments on historic battlefields. Military reenactors are a passionate constituency who support battlefield preservation and volunteer time and funds to preserve these resources. Many...


Get the Lead Out: Towards Identifying Lead on Eighteenth- and Early Nineteenth Century Battlefields and Settlements (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Daniel Elliott.

Small arms ammunition in America, throughout the 18th and early 19th centuries, consisted of round soft-metal balls. These were mostly lead, although archaeologists have documented other metals such as pewter and silver as additives. Available small arms and related ammunition varied by military unit, and included pistols, rifles, trade guns, carbines, fowlers, and large caliber wall guns, as well as American, French and English muskets. Macroscopic identification of associated bullets alone...


An Introduction To The American Battlefield Protection Program: 25 Years of Working With Battlefield Archeology (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Elizabeth S. Vehmeyer.

Created in 1991, the NPS American Battlefield Protection Program (ABPP) promotes the preservation of significant historic battlefields associated with wars on American soil. The ABPP provides professional assistance to individuals, groups, organizations, or governments interested in preserving historic battlefield land and sites associated with battles. The ABPP also awards grants to groups, institutions, organizations, or governments sponsoring preservation projects at historic battlefields;...


La guerra: investigar para museizar (2009)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Xavier Rubio Campillo.

This resource is a citation record only, the Center for Digital Antiquity does not have a copy of this document. The information in this record has been migrated into tDAR from the EXARC Bibliography, originally compiled by Roeland Paardekooper, and updated. Most of these records consist of a document citation and other metadata but do not have the documents themselves uploaded. If you have a digital copy of the document and would like to have it curated in tDAR, please contact us using the...


Mythology, Battlefields, Shipwrecks, and Forts: The U.S. Army and the settlement of the Oregon Territory (2015)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Mark A. Tveskov.

United States colonialism in the  Oregon Territory was a maelstrom of hostility, ambiguity, and conflicting agendas among Native Americans, Gold miners, pioneer families, citizen militias, Indian agents, and Army personnel.  The U.S. Army's role in this drama was particularly ambiguous; many of the pro-states rights pioneers in this pre-Civil War era of the 1850s resented the soldiers—to the point of armed conflict--for defending the treaty rights of Native American people, while the Army was...