Pueblo Patricio (Site Name Keyword)

1-6 (6 Records)

Archaeological Monitoring and Discovery Plan for a Sign Rehabilitation and Replacement Project on Interstate 10 (Mileposts 145.5-156.3) and Several Crossroads in the Cities of Phoenix and Tempe, Maricopa County, Arizona (2004)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Toni Gentilli.

The Arizona Department of Transportation (ADOT) intends to conduct a sign rehabilitation and replacement project on Interstate 10 (1-10) from milepost (MP) 145.5-156.3 in the cities of Phoenix and Tempe, Maricopa County, Arizona (Figure 1). In addition to the 1-10 mainline, the project also will include sign installation and replacement on the following crossroads: 3rd Street, 7th Street, 16th Street, Washington Street, Jefferson Street, Sky Harbor Circle, Buckeye Road, 24th...


Archaeology in the Distribution Division of the Central Arizona Project: Thoughts on the History of the Hohokam Culture of Southern Arizona and on the Practice of Archaeology in the 1990s (1995)
DOCUMENT Full-Text William S. Marmaduke. Kathleen T. Henderson.

Underwritten by the Bureau of Reclamation, Northland Research archaeologists surveyed more than 7,450 hectares (18,410 acres) of southern Arizona. Two hundred four archaeological sites were recorded. Some sites, but not many, were historic in age; a few were Archaic, from the era before ceramics and sedentary agriculture in the Southwestern lowlands. The majority were from the intervening Hohokam cultural sequence. We learned from these sites that the prehistory of southern Arizona is, at one...


The CityScape Project: Archaeological Investigations of Pueblo Patricio and Block 22 in the Original Phoenix Townsite Phoenix, Maricopa County, Arizona (2012)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Karen R. Adams. Steven Bozarth. Regina Chapin-Pyritz. Scott Courtright. Emily Graff. Gary Huckleberry. Cara Lonardo. John Rapp. Greta Rayle. Susan Smith. Mary-Ellen Walsh. Robert Yohe. Mark R. Hackbarth.

Final report of testing and data recovery excavations within Block 22 of the original City of Phoenix Townsite in compliance with the Arizona Antiquities Act under Section 802(A.1) of the City of Phoenix's Historic Preservation Ordinance. Testing determined that significant cultural resources—prehistoric and historic features and cultural deposits—did exist below the asphalt-capped parking lot operated by the City of Phoenix Central Parking System and resulted in the westward expansion of the...


A Cultural Resource Survey of the Proposed APS 230 kV Lincoln to Ocotillo Transmission Line (1982)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Margerie Green. Richard W. Effland, Jr..

At the request of Ramon Fierros of the Environmental Management Department, Arizona Public Service Company (APS), Archaeological Consulting Services (ACS) initiated a cultural resource survey for the proposed relocation of the 230 kV transmission line which links the Lincoln and Ocotillo substations (Figure 1). The Lincoln substation is located on Lincoln Street and Third Avenue in Phoenix, and the Ocotillo substation is on University and McClintock in Tempe . Relocation of the line is necessary...


Hohokam Farming on the Salt River Floodplain: Refining Models and Analytical Methods (2004)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Uploaded by: Rachel Fernandez

This is the second of two volumes presenting the results of data recovery investigations at the Dutch Canal Ruin (AZ T:12:62 [ ASM]), conducted by Desert Archaeology, Inc., at the western end of the North Runway, Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. The Dutch Canal Ruin is a prehistoric agricultural site, dating between 1,700 and 500 years ago, consisting of fieldhouses and farmsteads scattered along a network of canals on the geological floodplain of the Salt River. The first volume...


The Prehistoric Archaeology of Heritage Square (1995)
DOCUMENT Full-Text T. Kathleen Henderson.

Less than a decade ago, it seemed that the Hohokam had appeared out of nowhere. Here was a vibrant population of pottery making, irrigating, settled farmers, and the people before them: the nomadic Archaic tribes, who wandered the desert from one stand of ripening fruit to another in time with nature’s pulse. The one culture appeared so unlike the other that it seemed impossible to account for the sudden change in lifestyles. Then, in the 1980s, the first clues were found to bridge the gap...