Got Collars?: Braced Rim Jars in the Late Woodland Western Great Lakes
Author(s): John Richards
This is an abstract from the "Archaeological Method and Theory: Papers in Honor of James M. Skibo, Part II" session, at the 84th annual meeting of the Society for American Archaeology.
Pots with rims formed into distinct collars appear in the western Great Lakes during the early eleventh century A.D. and appear to have been produced well into the fourteenth century A.D. Such "collared ware" has a wide, though uneven distribution in the region and includes at least three types of true collared vessels (Starved Rock Collared, Aztalan Collared, and Point Sauble Collared). In eastern Wisconsin, collared pottery often co-occurs with Mississippian shell-tempered varieties. This paper reviews the distribution, chronology, and morphological variability among collared varieties with emphasis on morphological variation within the type Aztalan Collared.
Cite this Record
Got Collars?: Braced Rim Jars in the Late Woodland Western Great Lakes. John Richards. Presented at The 84th Annual Meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, Albuquerque, NM. 2019 ( tDAR id: 450898)
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min long: -103.975; min lat: 36.598 ; max long: -80.42; max lat: 48.922 ;
Abstract Id(s): 23516