Dissertation/Thesis Abstract

The Middle Woodland occupations of the Kankakee River Valley and beyond: The Goodall tradition revisited and reinterpreted
by Mangold, William L., Ph.D., Indiana University, 2009, 270; 3380149
Abstract (Summary)

The Middle Woodland period in the Midwest with its mysterious earthen mounds and highly-crafted artifacts has drawn the interest of collectors and archaeologists for centuries. One of the described Middle Woodland cultures in Michigan and Indiana was the Goodall focus, which was redefined into the Goodall tradition. However, additional questions remain. This research addresses such issues as subsistence and settlement patterns, internal and external social relationships, and if the Goodall traditional can be areally delineated. The Goodall tradition is a much smaller cultural expression than those found in the Illinois River valley. Its study, therefore, could shed insight into the activities of the larger Middle Woodland regional expressions.

Indexing (document details)
Advisor: Peebles, Christopher S.
Commitee: Conway, Dennis, Royce, Anya P., Schurr, Mark R., Vitelli, Karen D.
School: Indiana University
Department: Anthropology
School Location: United States -- Indiana
Source: DAI-A 70/12, Dissertation Abstracts International
Source Type: DISSERTATION
Subjects: Archaeology
Keywords: Goodall, Goodall tradition, Illinois, Indiana, Kankakee, Kankakee River Valley, Michigan, Middle Woodland
Publication Number: 3380149
ISBN: 9781109504590
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