Stockade (Site Type Keyword)

1-9 (9 Records)

Artifact Inventory, SUCF Parking Facility Archaeological Site, Albany, NY (2001)
DATASET Hartgen Archeological Associates, Inc..

Artifact inventory for the SUCF Parking Garage site, Albany, NY.

At the River's Edge: Two-Hundred-Fifty Years of Albany History: Data Retrieval, SUCF Parking Structure, Maiden Lane, Albany, NY. (2002)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Hartgen Archeological Associates, Inc..

Report of Phase III data retrieval at the SUCF 600 historic archaeological site, including subconsultant reports and artifact inventory. The report is broken up into chapters pertaining to particular elements of the block-wide site.

Data Retrieval, SUCF Parking Structure, Maiden Lane, Albany, New York.
PROJECT Uploaded by: Justin DiVirgilio

Hartgen conducted a Phase III data retrieval for the construction of a 600-car parking garage by the State University Construction Fund. The data retrieval focused on a city block along Albany's colonial waterfront. Archaeologists analyzed the remains of several late 18th to mid 19th-century residences and businesses built over landfill along the Hudson River. Beneath this were evidence of colonial land reclamation consisting of timber bulkheads and ricking, as well as the stockade which...

Feature Photographs from the SUCF Parking Garage site, Albany, NY (2001)
IMAGE Hartgen Archeological Associates, Inc..

Photographs of features from the SUCF site, Albany, NY. Features from the site were the subject of several written articles and chapters in edited books. Citations are available in the parent project resource.

The Fortified Villages of the Dakotas (1962)
DOCUMENT Full-Text W. W. Caldwell.

From the time of first contact by European and American travelers, the fortified villages of the sedentary, horticultural Indians who lived along the Missouri River in what today are the States of North and South Dakota have been a matter for speculation and comment— and with good reason. Many of the defensive features have close counterparts in the fortified villages and castles of the mote and bailey type of western Europe. This is not to imply that there was any direct relationship but the...

How Archeological Investigations Have Affected Our Historical Knowledge (1954)
DOCUMENT Full-Text R. L. Stephenson.

Archeological investigations have been in progress in the Missouri Basin for over half a century. These investigations have consisted of the locating, excavating and interpreting of the fragmentary evidence of human occupation in the Great Plains during the past 10,000 years. Such evidence includes the remains of prehistoric Indian villages, camps, burial grounds, quarries, pictographs and hunting spots. It also includes remnants of historic White military and trading posts. Relics of this long...

Site Photographs and Figures, SUCF 600 Car Parking Facility Historic Archaeological Site, Albany, NY (1999)
IMAGE Hartgen Archeological Associates, Inc..

Photographs of the site taken from a hydraulic lift. Includes site map as well.

The Tres Alamos Site on the San Pedro River, Southeastern Arizona (1947)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Carr Tuthill.

The ruins lie on the east bank of the San Pedro River some twelve miles by road north of the town of Benson. At this point the river has started to cut into an erosion terrace or bench on which the ruins are located. This bench rises about one hundred to one hundred and fifty feet above the bed of the river, and is eroded by relatively short but deep and steep-banked gullies or arroyos into several tongues of land fanning out toward the river. Evidences of prehistoric occupation are found on the...

Wooden Structure Photographs, SUCF Parking Facility Archaeological Site, Albany, NY (2001)
IMAGE Hartgen Archeological Associates, Inc..

Photographs of wooden structures, including cribbing, ricking, wharves, and stockades, from the SUCF Parking Facility site, Albany, NY. Elements of the site were featured in an article from Historical Archaeology. McDonald, Molly R. 2011. Whatves and Waterfront Retaining Strucctures as Vernacular Architecture. Historical Archaeology 45 (2):42-68.