Gravestone (Other Keyword)

Gravestones

1-4 (4 Records)

Archaeological Survey of the U.S. Coast Guard Reserve Training Center at Yorktown, Virginia (1974)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Alain C. Outlaw.

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 National Archaeological Database Reports Module (NADB-R) and updated. Most NADB-R 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 at comments@tdar.org.


Archeological Investigations at 9SW113, St. James, Georgia (1989)
DOCUMENT Citation Only R. Jerald Ledbetter. Cynthia S. Miller. Chad O. Braley.

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 National Archaeological Database Reports Module (NADB-R) and updated. Most NADB-R 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 at comments@tdar.org.


Nyugodjék Békében: Expressions of Identity Change in Sacred Heart Hungarian Cemetery, South Bend IN (2015)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Emily E. Powell.

Cemeteries and their associated grave markers have been repeatedly identified as a measure of cultural complexity and change in archaeology site studies. Cultural patterns can be revealed through the ritual materials of mourning and death to reflect notable behavior of the living, and these expressions can radically differ depending on social status and identity. The culmination of this Master’s thesis explores how one ethnic Hungarian group’s expression of identity changed over time by means of...


To Save the Soul: Protective Marks in a Mortuary Context (2020)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Robyn S. Lacy.

This is a paper/report submission presented at the 2020 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. Well known within medieval churches, household items, and Pennsylvania Dutch barns, protective marks such as the hexfoil (also known as the daisy wheel or witch hex), and whorl or pinwheel can also be seen throughout the colonial world in a mortuary context. Intertwined with the iconography inscribed on gravestones from the 17th to the 19th century, these marks were brought across...