Mission Cocóspera (Site Name Keyword)

1-6 (6 Records)

Animal Husbandry at Pimería Alta Missions: El Ganado en el Sudoeste de Norteamérica ​ (2010)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman.

Documentary evidence from the southwestern region of North America indicates that Spanish missionaries attempted to alter the daily lives of native peoples through the introduction of Eurasian domesticated animals and animal husbandry practices. However, our understanding of the degree to which these efforts were successful is hindered by a dearth of zooarchaeological evidence. Excavations at 18th-century missions in present-day northern Sonora and southern Arizona provide an opportunity to...

Mission Cocóspera Faunal Data (2012)
DATASET Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman. University of Arizona, Arizona State Museum. Andrew Webster.

An Excel spreadsheet containing the zooarchaeological data from Mission Cocóspera. While some human remains were uncovered during excavation, that data is excluded from this dataset.

Mission Cocóspera Faunal Data Paper Copy Scans (2005)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman. Andrew Webster.

This file is a PDF scan of the original handwritten cards of zooarchaeological data for Mission Cocóspera that were compiled in 2005 by Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman at the University of Arizona. In 2019, this data was digitized into an Excel file entitled "Mission Cocóspera Faunal Data" which is included on tDAR with this project.

Pimería Alta Missions Fauna
PROJECT Uploaded by: Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman

This project consists of zooarchaeological data from two Spanish mission sites on the land of the O'odham people located in what is now southern Arizona and northern Sonora, Mexico. This region was referred to by the Spanish as the Pimería Alta. Dozens of Spanish colonial missions were established in the Pimería Alta region beginning in the 1690s by Jesuit missionary Father Eusebio Kino. Missions were established within existing Native American communities. While the ostensible motivation for...

Rendering Economies: Native American Labor and Secondary Animal Products in the Eighteenth-Century Pimería Alta (2011)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Barnet Pavao-Zuckerman.

While the ostensible motivation for Spanish missionization in the Americas was religious conversion, missions were also critical to the expansion of European economic institutions in the sixteenth through nineteenth centuries. Native American labor in mission contexts was recruited in support of broader programs of colonialism, mercantilism, and resource extraction. Archaeological research throughout North America demonstrates the importance and extent of the integration of Native labor into...

Valle de Cocóspera Archaeological Project: Recent Finds (2005)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Júpiter Martínez.

This report describes the excavations at Mission Cocóspera and includes maps and photographs.