2 edition of Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia found in the catalog.
Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia
Harlan Ingersoll Smith
|Statement||by H.I. Smith and W.J. Wintemberg.|
|Series||Bulletin / National Museum of Canada -- no. 47, Anthropological series -- no. 9, Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) -- no. 47, Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) -- no.|
|Contributions||Wintemberg, W. J. 1876-1941, National Museum of Canada.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||192 p. :|
|Number of Pages||192|
Full text of "An album of prehistoric Canadian art" See other formats. The Nova Scotia Museum, Halifax, Canada. IS. Whitney, Seth Harding. (). The Kennebec Valley: This work is devoted to the early history of the valley; also relating many incidents and adventures of the early settlers; including a brief sketch of the Kennebec Indian. Sprague, Burleigh & Flynt, printers to the state, Augusta, ME.
Lecture Notes Week One: Anthropology Chapter One: For the most part, this book will deal with research conducted since the late s, since the advent of radiocarbon dating. However, earlier work will be included whenever possible. Some Shell-Heaps in Nova Scotia. National Museum of Canada, Bulle Ottawa. In Nova Scotia again for the Christmas holidays of , she invented an imaginary family for herself: I have made some lovely friends in my new home, a little mussy old library, a dear little brook almost beside my house, a delightful family of eight pine trees and best of all, the cliff.
Colonization_, Prince Society, , p. ; _Murdoch's Nova Scotia_, Vol. I. p. 11; _Hakluyt_, Vol. II. pp. This cape still bears the same name, and is the western point of the bay at the mouth of a river, likewise of the same name, in the county of Lunenberg, Nova Scotia. It 1/5. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.
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Get this from a library. Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia. [Harlan Ingersoll Smith; W J Wintemberg] -- Relics of Micmac Indians in archaeological investigation of Merigomish Harbour. A Guide to Some Domestic Skills (Published by the Nova Scotia Museum, ).
§ Butter Making, Candle Making, Wool Processing; a 10 p. pamphlet. Great Expectations, The European Vision in Nova Scotia ; Early artists and their works in Nova Scotia: Thomas Jefferys, DesBarres, Bartlett, et al.; (Halifax: Mt.
Vincent University, ). [Smith and Wintemberg, Some Shell-heaps in Nova Scotia, Federal Dept. of Mines Bulletin No. 47, Anthropological Series (Ottawa: King's Printer, ), p. ] FN4 The Micmac George MacLaren, who, inwas described as the retired Chief Curator of History of the Nova Scotia Museum, from his article, "The Arts of The MicMac"; NSHQ#, p Author of Cairns of British Columbia and Washington, Shell-heaps of the lower Fraser River, British Columbia, Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia, The Conservation of Archaeological Evidences, A costumed human figure from Tampico, Washington, The natural history museums of British Columbia, Summary of the archeology of Saginaw Valley, Michigan, An album of prehistoric Canadian artWritten works: Notes on Eskimo traditions, Archaeology of the Thompson River Region, British Columbia.
Excavation at Debert, Nova Scotia: a study of lithic technology and settlement pattern at a fluted point site. E 78 N9 M3 Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia / by H. Smith and W. Wintemberg. SCOTT-BOOK: Scott Stacks E 78 O5 A73 V.1 Available: SCOTT-BOOK: More.
On the Shelf. Some shell-heaps in Nova Scotia / by H. Smith and W. Wintemberg. E 78 N9 S65 Indian tools of Nova Scotia, by Natalie B. Stoddard. - E 78 N9 S7 The Archaeology of Northwestern Ontario.
--Corporate Author: Ontario. Ministry of Culture and. The Damariscotta oyster shell heaps: Some further considerations. Unpublished senior thesis. Department of Anthropology, Princeton University. Prentiss, D.W. Descriptions of an extinct mink from the shell-heaps of the Maine coast.
Proceedings of the U.S. National Museum. Putnam, Frederick Ward. The Late Prehistory of Nova Scotia as Viewed from the Brown Site. Nova Scotia Museum, Curatorial Report Halifax.
Simonsen, B. Attrition of Coastal Archaeological Resources in the Maritime Provinces of Canada. Council of Maritime Premiers, Reports in Archaeology 2, Fredericton.
Smith, H. I., and W. Wintemberg Some Shell. The Nova Scotia Museum and will operate various branches worked out a cultural sequence for the southwestern shell heaps from about to A.D. At this time, it appears, They are lighted by means of some fifty light bulbs fastened to a valance-like box on each panel.
Some subjects. Book Reviews: Nash: Mi’kmaq: Economics and Evolution and Stewart: Faunal Remains from the Delorey Island Site (Bj-Cj-9) of Nova Scotia (Arthur Spiess, p.
) Brief Comment: Wampum Belts Returned to the Onondaga Nation (p. ) 39 (Spring ). Nova Scotia: T e Protohistoric Periodp.
Mi’kmaw Knowledge Study Highway New Glasgow to Aulds Cove 21 25 W hitehead, Ruth Holmes. Nova Scotia: T e. 18 Harlan I. Smith & William J. Wintember g, Some Shell-Heaps in Nova Scotia,4 7N AT IO N AL M USEUM OF C ANADA B ULLETIN (); P ATRICIA A LLEN,T HE O XBOW S ITE:C HRONOLOGY AND P REHISTORY.
There were reports of unusually large mink furs being collected from Nova Scotia regularly. The bones of a specimen unearthed in Middleboro, Massachusetts, were dated to be around 4,± years old, 19 kilometers (12 mi) from salt water.
The sea mink may have reached that area by traveling up rivers, or may have been brought there by Native Class: Mammalia. Along the North Shore region of Nova Scotia, Merigomish.
Merigomish was the main encampment area of the Mi’kmaq. kmaq First Nations peoples, “Beginning approximately years ly older with further archeological exploration .some undiscovered camp sites are still underwater.” Michelle LeLievre, PictouPictou.
Mount Desert Island (MDI) in Hancock County, Maine, is the largest island off the coast of an area of square miles ( km 2) it is the 52nd-largest island in the United States, the sixth-largest island in the contiguous United States, and the second-largest island on the Eastern seaboard, behind Long Island and ahead of Martha's t point: Cadillac Mountain.
antiquities of nova scotia. By Rev. George Patterson, D. D., of New Glasgow, N. No earthworks, properly speaking, exist in this region, but shell heaps are to be found in various places.
illus., pl. VI-VII. 35 cm. IN NOVA SCOTIA.—PREST. 37 hut being approximately correct it will show some of the points on which new evidence from Nova Scotia would be welcomed.
Tri beg V Number Cranial Habitat of skulls Index cal Index 69 38 Many Many Abt. 73 6 75 6 76 to 78 77 to 82 86 Long heads. Burial grounds for these earliest Maine dwellers are thought to date back to B.C. Huge oyster shell heaps on the Damariscotta estuary testify to the capacious appetites of Maine's aborigines.
Nova Scotia, in by a contingent of forces led by William Pepperell of Kittery. S Maine men served with the Union forces, and. ANNAPOLIS, a town of Nova Scotia, capital of Annapolis county and up to of the entire peninsula of Nova Scotia; situated on an arm of the Bay of Fundy, at the mouth of the Annapolis river, 95 m.
of Halifax; and the terminus of the Windsor & Annapolis railway. Pop. Shelburne County, as part of southwestern Nova Scotia, was an attractive area for aboriginal populations. The wildlife resources are abundant and include forest animals, fresh water fish, turtles, beaver, sea mannals, salt water fish and shellfish, and migratory fowl.
Wood for burning, berries, and various edible plants were readily available.The Coast Salish considered clams to be at their best in summer, Tlingit gathered clams March though August and Nuxalk collected them throughout the year [7, 38, ].
Clams were a major source of subsistence in spring for the Micmac (Mi'kmaq) of Nova Scotia .GEORGE B. DORR. The Sieur de Monts National Monument combines in a remarkable way three separate aspects: It is an extraordinary Nature Monument, as such are termed abroad, fitted to exhibit and preserve its regional life in the widest range a single area can, and to set forth its region's geologic history; it is a great Recreation Area, a park in the true popular sense, capable in the highest.