Ants for Breakfast For Everyone! The Legacy of James Skibo’s Work on the Kalinga Ethnoarchaeological Project
Author(s): Margaret Beck
This is an abstract from the "Archaeological Method and Theory: Papers in Honor of James M. Skibo, Part I" session, at the 84th annual meeting of the Society for American Archaeology.
In 1988, James Skibo lived and worked in a small village along the Pasil River in the northern Philippines. His observations there of women cooking, and the material traces of vessel use, still have a lasting impact on archaeological ceramic analysis 30 years later. In this paper I consider some of Skibo’s contributions to the Kalinga Ethnoarchaeological Project, describing his innovations within the broader context of ceramic ethnoarchaeology and noting how his work shaped ceramic analysis in the following decades.
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Ants for Breakfast For Everyone! The Legacy of James Skibo’s Work on the Kalinga Ethnoarchaeological Project. Margaret Beck. Presented at The 84th Annual Meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, Albuquerque, NM. 2019 ( tDAR id: 450904)
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min long: 92.549; min lat: -11.351 ; max long: 141.328; max lat: 27.372 ;
Abstract Id(s): 22877