Epiclassic (Temporal Keyword)

1-12 (12 Records)

After Monte Albán (2008)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Uploaded by: Leigh Anne Ellison

After Monte Albán reveals the richness and interregional relevance of Postclassic transformations in the area now known as Oaxaca, which lies between Central Mexico and the Maya area and, as contributors to this volume demonstrate, achieved cultural centrality in pan-Mesoamerican networks. Large nucleated states throughout Oaxaca collapsed after 700 C.E., including the great Zapotec state centered in the Valley of Oaxaca, Monte Albán. Elite culture changed in fundamental ways as small...

DOCUMENT Full-Text Charles Trombold Leo Hernandez Poblano,.

Guía ilustrada de artefactos líticos recuperados en el valle de Malpaso, Villanueva, Zacatecas. El trabajo incluye también tablas y gráficas interpretativas. En nuestro muetrario se ve un enfasis en la diversidad de raspadores pedunculados en existencia, sugierendo diferentes actividades relacionadas a nuestras herramientas, entre ellas el trabajo relacionado con el cultivo del Maguey.

Cosmology in the New World
PROJECT Santa Fe Institute.

This project consists of articles written by members of Santa Fe Institute’s cosmology research group. Overall, the goal of this group is to understand the larger relationships between cosmology and society through a theoretically open-ended, comparative examination of the ancient American Southwest, Southeast, and Mesoamerica.

DOCUMENT Full-Text Kathryn Puseman.

A single sample collected around the skull of a human burial at the Bosque Encantado site, MV-206, in Zacatecas, Mexico, was examined for charred macrofloral remains. This site represents a habitation with plazas and platforms and dates to approximately 1255 BP, reflecting the La Quemada phase of the Epiclassic period in northern Mesoamerica. Macrofloral analysis is used to provide information concerning plant resources utilized by the site occupants.

Petrographic analysis of decorated ceramics from La Quemada, Zacatecas, Mexico (2016)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Andrea Torvinen.

The hilltop center of La Quemada in the Malpaso Valley of Zacatecas, Mexico, was the focal point of one of several polities that developed along the northern frontier of Mesoamerica during the Epiclassic period (A.D. 500-900). Northern frontier polities are known to have interacted due to their shared material culture (i.e., patio-banquette complexes, colonnaded halls, and the exchange of obsidian and shell products), but the mechanism(s) of this interaction are not fully understood. Ceramic...

Proyecto Petrografía de la Cerámica de La Quemada, Zacatecas
PROJECT Andrea Torvinen. Ben Nelson.

This project seeks to identify the productions zones of several decorated ceramic wares that are hypothesized to have circulated within the Zacatecas region of Northwest Mexico during the Epiclassic period (600-900 C.E.). The study focuses on decorated wares recovered from the site of La Quemada and stylistically similar wares recovered from other centers in the region. A sample of 806 sherds from nine centers and one site cluster, which represents seven distinct occupational subareas...

Shaping Space: Built Space, Landscape, and Cosmology in Four Regions (2010)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Ben Nelson. Stephen Lekson. Ivan Sprajc. Kenneth Sassaman.

In this article, the authors seek to understand cosmological expressions in architecture and the built landscape in Mesoamerica, Northern Mexico, the US Southwest, and the US Southeast.

Technical report (2016)
DOCUMENT Full-Text David Carballo. Luis Barba.

Technical report of 2015-2016 laboratory analyses

Technical report (2014)
DOCUMENT Full-Text David Carballo. Luis Barba.

Technical report of 2013 field season

Technical report (2015)
DOCUMENT Full-Text David Carballo. Luis Barba.

Technical report of 2014 field season

Technical Report (2012)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Uploaded by: David Carballo

Technical report from 2012 season

Tlajinga, Teotihuacan, Mexico
PROJECT Carballo David. Barbal Luis. Hirth Kenneth.

Investigations of the Proyecto Arqueológico Tlajinga Teotihuacan (PATT) focus on the Tlajinga district, a cluster of neighborhoods in the southern part of Teotihuacan, Mexico. The area was inhabited by a lower socioeconomic stratum, was the locus of intensive utilitarian craft production, and is bisected by the city’s central artery—named the Street of the Dead by the later Aztecs, who viewed Teotihuacan as a mythical place of origins and an archetypal city. Research goals of the PATT scale from...