17th and 18th centuries (Temporal Keyword)

1-8 (8 Records)

From the Global to the Local: Changing Foodways in Colonial New Mexico (2020)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Emily Dawson.

This is a poster submission presented at the 2020 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. Previous research on colonial-era foodways in New Mexico has often focused on the arrival and use of Old World foods as a way to maintain a distinct Spanish identity. Early accounts by Spanish colonists indicate that they brought wheat, lentils, melons, and other Old World cultivars with them. While these accounts suggest the colonists were growing these cultivars, previous archaeological...

Paddling Through the Past- A Landscape Archaeological Survey of a Contested Waterway (2013)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Andrew R Beaupre.

During the 17th and 18th centuries, the Lake Champlain-Richelieu River Corridor was a ‘border-zone’, highly contested between the Native and European powers of the Atlantic world.  In the summer of 2012, a team of archaeologists, educators and artists undertook a canoe-based landscape archaeological survey of the region.  The team investigated colonial period forts and Native sites with the goal of discerning whether the placement of sites within the landscape was purely strategic, or whether...

Phase I Terrestrial and Underwater Archeological Survey, Maryland 331 / Dover Bridge Replacement Across the Choptank River, Talbot and Caroline Counties, Maryland (1998)
DOCUMENT Citation Only William P. Barse. Marvin A. Brown. Daniel Eichinger. George L. Miller.

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.

Political Economy, Praxis, and Aesthetics: The Institutions of Slavery and Hacienda at the Jesuit Vineyards of Nasca, Peru (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Brendan J. M. Weaver.

At the time of its expulsion from the Spanish Empire in 1767, the Society of Jesus was among the largest slaveholders in the Americas. The two Jesuit Nasca estates (San Joseph and San Xavier) were their largest and most profitable Peruvian vineyards, worked by nearly 600 slaves of sub-Saharan origin. Their haciendas and annex properties throughout the Nasca valleys established agroindustrial hegemony in the region. This paper explores the political and economic dynamics among enslaved subjects...

Slavery and the Jesuit Hacienda System of Nasca, Peru, 1619-1767 (2019)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Brendan J. M. Weaver.

This is an abstract from the "Jesuit Missions, Plantations, and Industries" session, at the 2019 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. Multi-scalar archaeological exploration offers new insights for understanding Jesuit estate systems and the slavery they depended on for agroindustrial production. Since 2009, I have conducted ethnohistorical and archaeological research on two Jesuit haciendas, San Joseph and San Francisco Xavier de la Nasca, in south coastal Peru’s Ingenio...

"Sloops of 30 Tuns are Carried Overland in This Place":  Cart Roads, Trade, and Settlement in the Northern Delmarva Peninsula, C. 1670-1800. (2013)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Ian Burrow. William Liebeknecht.

Since 2008 numerous previously unknown early colonial homestead sites have been discovered in association with a network of cart roads established from the 1670’s to connect the Upper Chesapeake Bay with the lower Delaware River.  The research, commissioned by the Delaware Department of Transportation as part of the U.S. Route 301 highway project, is drastically revising models of settlement in the region.  The cart roads were used for both legal commerce and an extensive illicit trade, the...

Toward an Archaeology of French Settlement in the Arkansas River Valley: Chasing the Arkansas Post in the Documentary and Archaeological Records. (2020)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Andrew Beaupre.

This is an abstract from the session entitled "Comparative Perspectives on European Colonization in the Americas: Papers in Honor of Réginald Auger" , at the 2020 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. In 1686, while in an attempt to rendezvous with René-Robert Cavelier, Sieur de La Salle, Henri de Tonti established the "Poste de Arkansea" at the Quapaw village of Osotouy. Garrisoned by a handful of adventurers, the Arkansas Post was the first ‘semi-permanent’ French...

Why 17th and Early 18th Century Sites are Under-Represented, A Delaware–New Jersey Perspective (2020)
DOCUMENT Citation Only William Liebeknecht.

This is an abstract from the session entitled "“Talkin’ ‘Bout a Revolution”: Identifying and Understanding Early Historic-Period House Sites" , at the 2020 annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology. We have all missed sites or misidentified sites…so why does this happen? Early historic sites are everywhere in the Middle Atlantic, but they are not infinite. If you are conducting archaeological surveys in this region and not finding these early sites routinely, you may want to...