Kiva index: Volumes 1 through 75



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KIVA INDEX: Volumes 1 through 75
This index combines five previously published Kiva indexes and adds index entries for the most recent completed volumes of Kiva. Nancy Bannister scanned the indexes for volumes 1 through 60 into computer files that were manipulated for this combined index. The first published Kiva index was prepared in 1966 by Elizabeth A.M. Gell and William J. Robinson. It included volumes 1 through 30. The second index includes volumes 31 through 40; it was prepared in 1975 by Wilma Kaemlein and Joyce Reinhart. The third, which covers volumes 41 through 50, was prepared in 1988 by Mike Jacobs and Rosemary Maddock. The fourth index, compiled by Patrick D. Lyons, Linda M. Gregonis, and Helen C. Hayes, was prepared in 1998 and covers volumes 51 through 60. I prepared the most recent index, which covers volumes 61 through 70. It was published in 2006 as part of Kiva volume 71, number 4. Brid Williams helped proofread the index for volumes 61 through 70. To keep current with our volume publication and the needs of researchers for on-line information, the Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society board decided that it would be desirable to add entries for each new volume as they were finished. So I have added entries for volumes 71 through 75 to the combined index. It is the Society's goal to continue to revise this index on a yearly basis. As might be expected, the styles of the previously published indexes varied, as did the types of entries found. I changed some entries to reflect current terminology, and I tried to apply a consistent style for all of the entries. I hope you find the index useful.
Linda M. Gregonis

January 2011


Publication Years of Volumes:
Vol. 1: Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4 = 1935; Nos. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 = 1936

Vol. 2, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1936; Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 = 1937

Vol. 3, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1937; Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 = 1938

Vol. 4, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1938; Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 = 1939

Vol. 5, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1939; Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 = 1940

Vol. 6, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1940; Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 = 1941

Vol. 7, Nos. 1, 2, 3 = 1941; Nos. 4, 5&6, 7&8 = 1942

Vol. 8, No. 1 = 1942; Nos. 2, 3, 4 = 1943

Vol. 9, No. 1 = 1943; Nos. 2, 3, 4 = 1944

Vol. 10, No. 1 = 1944; Nos. 2, 3, 4, = 1945

Vol. 11, No. 1 = 1945; Nos. 2, 3, 4, = 1946

Vol. 12, No. 1 = 1946; Nos. 2, 3, 4 = 1947

Vol. 13, No. 1 = 1947; Nos. 2, 3, 4 = 1948

Vol. 14: Nos. 1-4 = 1948-49

Vol. 15, Nos. 1-4 = 1949

Vol. 16: Nos. 1-2, 3 = 1950; Vol. 16, No. 4: 1951

Vol. 17: Nos. 1-2 = 1951; Nos. 3-4 = 1952

Vol. 18, Nos. 1 and 2 = 1952; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1953

Vol. 19: No. 1 = 1953; Nos. 2-4 = 1954

Vol. 20: No. 1 = 1954; Nos. 2&3 = 1954-1955; No. 4 = 1955

Vol. 21: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1955; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1956

Vol. 22, Nos. 1 and 2 = 1956; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1957

Vol. 23: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1957; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1958

Vol. 24: No. 2 = 1958; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1959

Vol. 25: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1959; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1960

Vol. 26: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1960; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1961

Vol. 27: Nos. 1 and 2: 1961; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1962

Vol. 28: Nos. 1-2 = 1962; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1963

Vol. 29: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1963; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1964

Vol. 30: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1964; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1965

Vol. 31: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1965; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1966

Vol. 32, Nos. 1 and 2: 1966; Nos. 3 and 4: 1967

Vol. 33: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1967; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1968

Vol. 34: No. 1 = 1968; Nos. 2&3, 4 = 1969

Vol. 35: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1969; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1970

Vol. 36: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1970; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1971

Vol. 37: No. 1 = 1971; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1972

Vol. 38: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1972; Nos. 3-4 = 1973

Vol. 39: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1973; Nos. 3-4 = 1974

Vol. 40: Nos. 1-2 = 1974; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1975

Vol. 41: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1975; Nos. 3-4 = 1976

Vol. 42: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1976; Nos. 3-4 = 1977

Vol. 43: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1977; Nos. 3-4 = 1978

Vol. 44: No. 1 = 1978; Nos. 2-3 and 4 = 1979

Vol. 45: Nos. 1-2 = 1979; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1980

Vol. 46: Nos. 1-2 = 1980; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1981

Vol. 47: Nos. 1-2 = 1981; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1982

Vol. 48: Nos. 1-2 = 1982, Nos. 3 and 4 = 1983

Vol. 49: Nos. 1-2 = 1983; Nos. 3-4 = 1984

Vol. 50: No. 1 = 1984; Nos. 2-3 and 4 = 1985

Vol. 51: No. 1 = 1985; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1986

Vol. 52: No. 1 = 1986; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1987

Vol. 53: No. 1 = 1987; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1988

Vol. 54: No. 1 = 1988; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1989

Vol. 55: No. 1 = 1989; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1990

Vol. 56: No. 1 = 1990; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1991

Vol. 57: No. 1 = 1991; Nos. 2, 3, and 4 = 1992

Vol. 58: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1992; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1993

Vol. 59: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1993; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1994

Vol. 60: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1994; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1995

Vol. 61: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1995; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1996

Vol. 62: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1996; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1997

Vol. 63: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1997; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1998

Vol. 64: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1998; Nos. 3 and 4 = 1999

Vol. 65: Nos. 1 and 2 = 1999; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2000

Vol. 66: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2000; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2001

Vol. 67: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2001; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2002

Vol. 68: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2002; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2003

Vol. 69: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2003; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2004

Vol. 70: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2004; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2005

Vol. 71: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2005; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2006

Vol. 72: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2006; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2007

Vol. 73: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2007; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2008

Vol. 74: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2008; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2009

Vol. 75: Nos. 1 and 2 = 2009; Nos. 3 and 4 = 2010
Index
Ababneh, Linah N., Ronald H. Towner, Mary M. Prasciunas, and Karen T. Porter: “The Dendrochronology of Palluche Canyon, Dinétah,” 66(2)267–289

Abajo Red-on-orange, 67(1)49, 69(1)73–74, 69(4)351

Abandonment: climate change and, 75(1)104; Dolores Valley sites, 64(3)386–387; Four Corners region, 68(2)73–96; Goat Hill site, 65(1)79–80; Mesa Verde area, 40(3)189–202, 42(3–4)215–231, 44(2–3)257–281; northern San Juan region, 66(1)128, 130, 167–186; northern Anasazi region, 65(4)295–314; Pueblo I structures, 67(1)40–42; Rio Grande pueblos, 69(1)30–48, 69(3)256–257, 260–261; Wetherill Mesa sites, 74(2)165–176

Abbink, Emily: New Mexico’s Palace of the Governors: History of an American Treasure (review), 74(4)472–473

Abbott, David R.: review of Douglass, Prehistoric Exchange and Sociopolitical Development in the Plateau Southwest, 61(1)100–102

Abbott, David R., Susan L. Stinson, and Scott Van Keuren: “The Economic Implications of Hohokam Buff Ware Exchange during the Early Sedentary Period,” 67(1)7–29

Abel, Leland J., and Sallie Van Valkenburgh, “The Tonto Labyrinth,” 27(1)29–31

Abo, 67(3)274

“ABO, MN, and RH Frequencies among the Havasupai and Other Southwestern Indian Groups,” Charles F. Merbs, 58(1)67–88

“Aboriginal Land Use in the Southwestern Quijotoa Valley, Papago Indian Reservation, Arizona,” E. Jane Rosenthal, 43(1)1–10



Abstracts of New World Archaeology–1960, edited by Richard B. Woodbury, reviewed by David A. Breternitz, 30(2)53

Acámbaro: Coronado expedition, 71(2)205

Accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS) dates: Archaic dog bone, 66(2)299, 301; McEuen Cave, 65(4)341–357; rock art, 65(3)253–263; Sand Dune Cave, 69(3)271–281

“Accelerator Mass Spectrometry Dates from McEuen Cave” (Moreno), 65(4)341–360

Accola, Richard M., “Mogollon Settlement Patterns in the Middle San Francisco River Drainage, West-Central New Mexico,” 46(3)155–168

Acculturation, Tohono O’odham, 27(4)1–9

Acevedo, Pablo de, 68(4)299, 300

Achi, Papago Reservation, 36(4)1–29

Acid extraction analysis (ICP): of black–on–white pottery, 61(1)50–51

Ackerly, Neal W.: “False Causality in the Hohokam Collapse,” 53(4)305–319; “Irrigation, Water Allocation Strategies, and the Hohokam Collapse,” 47(3)91–106; “Mimbreño and Gileño Apache Irrigation Systems, 1853–1859,” 62(4)349–363; review of Simmons, Prehistoric Adaptive Strategies in the Chaco Canyon Region, Northwestern New Mexico, 49(l–2)121–124

Ackman phase, 62(4)338

Acoma, 62(4)373, 69(3)290; Pueblo Revolt, 73(2)205, 206

Acropolis (Pierre’s complex), 68(1)35, 36–39

Acquisitions: Arizona State Museum, 20(4)11–12

Activity loci: Basketmaker II, 72(2)244–245

“Activity Patterning at Cerros de Trincheras in Southcentral Arizona,” V. K. Pheriba Stacy, 43(1)11–17

Adair, John: The Navajo and Pueblo Silversmiths, reviewed by Gertrude Hill, 10(2)20

Adair Bay shell site, 64(2)138–143, 69(3)305–326

Adams, E. Charles: “Cold Air Drainage and Length of Growing Season in the Hopi Mesa Area,” 44(4)285–296; “The Homol'ovi Research Program,” 54(3)175–194; “Homol’ovi III: A Pueblo Hamlet in the Middle Little Colorado River Valley,” 54(3)217–230; review of Wade and McChesney, Historic Hopi Ceramics: The Thomas V. Keam Collection of the Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, Harvard University, 47(4)290–292

Adams, E. Charles, and Charla Hedberg: “Driftwood Use at Homol’ovi and Implications for Interpreting the Archaeological Record,” 67(4)363–384

Adams, Jenny L.: “Experimental Replication of the Use of Ground Stone Tools,” 54(3)261–273; “James Allen Lancaster: 1894–1992,” 58(4)499–500; “Technological Development of Manos and Metates on the Hopi Mesas,” 58(3)331–344

Adams, Karen R., and Robert E. Gasser: “Plant Microfossils from Archaeological Sites: Research Considerations, and Sampling Techniques and Approaches,” 45(4)293–300

Adams, Karen R., Joe D. Stewart, and Stuart J. Baldwin: “Pottery Paint and Other Uses of Rocky Mountain Beeweed (Cleome serrulata Pursh) in the Southwestern United States: Ethnographic data, Archaeological Record, and Elemental Composition,” 67(4)339–362

Adams 2 site (26CK2059), 52(1)53–74

Adamsville, 75(2)195, 215

“Addition of Rare Southwestern Historical Items to the University Library,” Donald M. Powell, 19(2–4)26, 40

“An Addition to the Anasazi Ceremonial Bifurcate Basket Complex,” Daniel J. Scheans, 22(4)10–12

Adobe: at Cerro de Moctezuma, 72(3)361–362; in Classic Mimbres sites, 63(4)379– 396; Classic period Hohokam, 75(2)204–206; at Pecos National Historic Park, 61(4)347–361

Adobe Dam site: roasting pits, 47(3)171–176

“Adobe Typology and Site Chronology: A Case Study from Pecos National Historical Park,” Courtney White, 61(4)347–363

“Adolph Bandelier as Archaeologist,” Carroll L. Riley, 29(1)23–27

“Adolph F. Bandelier as a Pueblo Ethnologist,” Charles H. Lange, 29(1)28–34

Adovasio, J. M.: review of Euler, The Archaeology, Geology, and Paleobiology of Stanton's Cave, Grand Canyon National Park, Arizona, 51(4)265-266

Adovasio, J. M., and J. Gunn: “Basketry and Basketmakers at Antelope House, 41(1)71–80

Agave, 53(2)181–193; Aztec use of, 62(4)412; at Cerro de Moctezuma, 72(3)365; on Cohonina sites, 61(4)444, 447, 451–452; Hohokam use, 54(2)127–146; Navajo use, 31(2)88–98; on Santa Cruz River, 63(3)205–207; Seri use, 35(4)359–I67, 214–216; in southwestern Arizona, 66(4)508–509; textiles from, 71(3)351–352; in Tonto Basin, 62(2)124, 127, 137–138; Western Apache roasting mounds, 75(1)42

Agave parryi distribution 41(3–4)299–308

Agenbroad, Larry D.: “The Distribution of Fluted Points in Arizona,” 32(4)113–120; review of Eddy and Cooley, Cultural and Environmental History of Cienega Valley, Southeastern Arizona, 51(4)273

Agenbroad, Larry D., and C. Vance Haynes: “Bison bison Remains at Murray Springs, Arizona," 40(4)309–313

Agenbroad, Larry D., Jim I. Mead, Emilee D. Mead, and Diana Elder: “Archaeology, Alluvium, and Cave Stratigraphy: The Record from Bechan Cave, Utah,” 54(4)335–351

Aggregation: Basketmaker II, 60(2)257–276; in Chaco Canyon, 68(3)225; in historic Rio Grande, 62(4)373, 375; in Mesa Verde region, 66(1)124, 157, 194; of Mogollon pueblos, 70(3)328–332; northern Anasazi, 65(4)310–311; on Pajarito Plateau, 67(3)249–264, 70(1)69–84; Pueblo I period, 64(3)373–377

“Agricultural Diversity in the Prehistoric Southwest,” Anne I. Woosley, 45(4)317–335

“The Agricultural Landscape of Perry Mesa: Modeling Residential Site Location in Relation to Arable Land,” Melissa Kruse, 73(1)85–102

Agricultural systems: at Cerro de Moctezuma, 72(3)364–365; Perry Mesa, 73(1)85–99; Phoenix Basin, 72(4)431–453

“The Agricultural Transition in the Northern Southwest: Patterns in the Current Chronometric Data,” Francis E. Smiley, 60(2)165–189

Agriculture, 56(1)25–43, 58(2)155–175, 59(1)7–25; Anasazi, 60(3)429–442; Archaic, 59(4)433–454, 60(2)165–189; Basketmaker II, 72(2)156, 157–158, 182, 200, 231–32; burn–plot method, 48(1–2)1–15; Cave Creek, 32(3)106–111; and cerros de trincheras, 75(2)271–274; Chaco Canyon, 39(1)3–23, 75(4)447–476; and climate change, 75(1)87–110; Cochise, 39(1)89–96; diversity of, 45(4)317–335; Elk Ridge area, 70(2)124–125, 134–135; on Gila River, 63(4)353, 354–356; Hinkson site, 61(3)270; Hohokam, 56(3)227–235, 57(3)237–249; Hopi Mesas, 44(4)285–296; Jornada Mogollon, 74(1)10, 25–26; Lizard Man Village, 62(3)237–240; Mesa Verde region, 66(1)10, 20–22, 45–62, 192, 194, 198; Mimbreño and Gileño Apache, 62(4)349–361; Mimbres Valley, 62(4)353–354; Mohave, 32(1)25–38; Navajo, 66(3)322; northern Phoenix Basin, 72(4)431–453; northern Rio Grande, 73(2)117–126; Pinnacle Ruin, 68(2)91; at Pueblo Grande de Nevada, 75(4)416–418; rabbit drives, 65(2)105; residential mobility, 61(3)275–291; Santa Cruz River, 63(3)204–206, 209–210; and settlement patterns, 74(2)166–167; and temperature variability, 65(4)296–298, 303; Tewa Basin, 73(2)173–189; Tonto Basin, 62(2)124, 127, 130, 137–138; transition to, 73(3)339–340; trans-Pecos region, 74(1)9, 10–11; Tumamoc Hill, 45(l–2)141–186; swidden, 44(2–3)133–144; Upper Piman, 62(2)255–256. See also Horticulture

“Agriculture and the Cochise,” Norman M. Whalen, 39(3)89–96

Agua Caliente phase, 60(4)531–574, 70(2)97–116; pottery, 64(3)317, 323, 331; projectile points, 64(3)361

Agua Fria drainage: Salado in, 42(1)105–112

Agua Fria Glaze-on-red, 68(2)87, 88

Agua Fria River: Clovis points on, 70(3)293–305; petroglyphs on, 68(3)185–217

Agua Prieta: mammoth bones from, 65(2)133

Agua Zarca site, 68(3)165

Aguila, Pedro de, 69(3)295

Aguirre, Epifanio, 62(4)357

Ahlberg-Yohe, M. Jill: “What Weavings Bring: The Social Value of Weaving-Related Objects in Contemporary Navajo Life,” 73(4)367–386

Ahlstrom, Richard V.N.: “Beyond Tree Rings: Integrating Multiple Lines of Dating Evidence,” 73(4)387–416; review of Van West, Modeling Prehistoric Agricultural Productivity in Southwestern Colorado: A GIS Approach, 62(1)103–106; “Sources of Variation in the Southwestern Tree–Ring Record,” 62(4)321– 348; “Tree-Ring Dating of Pindi Pueblo, New Mexico,” 54(4)361–384

Ahlstrom, Richard V. N., David A. Breternitz, and Richard L. Warren: “New Tree-Ring Dates from Lowry Ruin,” 51(1)39–42

Ahlstrom, Richard V. N., and Nancy J. Parezo: “Matilda Coxe Stevenson's ‘Dress and Adornment of the Pueblo Indians,’" 52(4)267–274

Ahshisleplah Road, 63(1)18, 44

Ah Yong, 70(4)357

Aivinos: in Yaqui River Valley, 72(3)332

Ak-Chin farming, 74(1)51–57

Ak-Chin Indian Reservation: pottery complexes from, 70(2)154–155

Akimel O’odham: canals and floods, 65(1)7–29; Frank Russell’s ethnography of, 71(4)373–394; textiles, 71(3)352, 359

Akron Smoking Pipe Company, 39(3–4)247–251

Alabama: Russell Cave, 44(2–3)219–235

Alameda Brown Wares, 61(2)112

Alamillo, 69(1)44

Alamosa Creek (New Mexico), 65(2)153

Alaska: ethnology, 6(7)25–28

“Alberto Celaya, 1885–1962,” Ronald L. Ives, 28(4)21–22

Albert Porter Pueblo, 66(1)95, 102, 70(3)234, 73(3)303–320

Albino Village, 72(2)177

Albuquerque Basin: glaze wares from, 67(3)274

Alcatraz, Isla, 70(4)402

Alcoves: at Pueblo Devol, 61(2)129–132

Aldana, Barbara Kidder: “The Kidder-Pecos Expedition, 1924–1929: A Personal Memoir,” 48(4)243–250

Aldea Alfareros site, 57(3)251–269, 60(3)371–390

Aldeas: in Onavas Valley, 72(3)334

Alder Wash Ruin, 70(2)150, 155

“Alejandro Villaseñor, 1882–1958,” Watson Smith, 23(3)17

Alexander, Thomas, and Rebecca Gorrell: “Huichol Material Culture at Ranchito Cabeza Azul,” 37(4)169–184

Alkali Ridge, 64(3)374; comparisons to, 72(4)422(fig.), 423, 425–426

All American Man, 68(3)262

Allantown, 69(2)190, 193–194

Allen, Norton, 64(2)233

Allison, James R.: “Surface Archaeology of the Red Knobs Site, a Southeastern Utah Great House,” 69(4)339–360

Allison, James R., Cathryn M. Meegan, and Shawn Sabrina Murray: “Archaeology and Archaeobotany of Southern Paiute Horticulture in the St. George Basin, Southwestern Utah,” 73(4)417–448

Alma Neck Banded, 61(1)24

Alma Scored, 70(1)44

All Souls Day: Papago observance of, 37(2)104–113

Alonso: with Coronado expedition, 71(2)205

Altars: Hopi, 75(2)254–255

Altar Valley, Sonora, 21(1–2)1–12; trade from, 62(1)55

Alto Gate: large–scale alignments at, 68(1)37–39

Altschul, Jeffrey H.: “Introduction,” in The Archaic-Formative Transition in the Tucson Basin, 60(4)457–464

Alvarez, Roy, 71(2)183

Amapa Ruin, 25(1)1–7

Amaranth (Amaranthus spp.), 62(3)230–231, 64(4)501; domesticated, 74(4)393–414; from Las Canopas, 74(4)393–414

Amargosa complex, 61(4)416

Amargosa Desert: Archaic burials, 41(3–4)267–276

Amargosa tradition: Carmen site, 33(2)60–66; in Quijotoa Valley, 43(1)1–10: Sierra Pinacate, 50(4)237–249; Tucson Basin, 49(3–4)133–145

Ambler, J. Richard: “An Archaeological Survey of Casa Grande National Monument, Arizona,” 27(4)10–23; Navajo National Monument: An Archaeological Assessment, reviewed by Andrew Christenson, 51(3)206–208; review of Linford, Kayenta Anasazi Archaeology on Central Black Mesa, Northeastern Arizona: The Piñon Project, 49(1–2)124–126; “The Shonto Junction Doghouse: A Weaver's Field House in the Klethla Valley,” 59(4)455–473

Amerind Foundation, 34(4)246–250, 42(34)317–329, 51(3)165–187; work in San Pedro Valley, 75(2)134, 159–163

Amerind Foundation site numbers



AZ BB:11:5, see José Solas site

AZ BB:11:7, see Davis Ranch Ruin

AZ BB:11:12, see Reeve Ruin

AZ DD:8:1, see Paloparado

AZ EE:7:1, see Babocomari Village

AZ EE:8:1, see Quiburi

AZ EE:8:5, see Santa Cruz de Gaybanipitea

CHIH D:9:1, see Paquimé

CHIH C:9:24, see Atravesaño de Lencho

CHIH C:14:19, see Cueva Bringas

CHIH C:14:25, see Cueva el Aguaje

CHIH C:14:26, see El Aguaje

AMS, see Accelerator mass spectrometry

AMS dating: Great Gallery food and tool bag, 73(3)313–314, 315(table); San Dune Cave bag, 69(3)271–282

“AMS Dating of a Basketmaker II Hunter’s Bag (Cache 1) from Sand Dune Cave, Utah,” Phil R. Geib, 69(3)271–282

“Analysis and AMS Dating of the Great Gallery Food and Tool Bag,” Phil R. Geib and Michael R. Robins, 73(3)291–320

“The Analysis of Faunal Remains from the University Indian Ruin,” Qi Gou-qin, 49(1–2)81–103

“An Analysis of the Antelope House Faunal Collection, Canyon de Chelly National Monument, Arizona,” Nancy L. Hamblin, Victoria Dirst, and John B. Sparling, 43(3–4)201–230

“An Analytical Approach to Cultural Resource Management: The Little Colorado Planning Unit,” Fred Plog et al., reviewed by Randall H. McGuire, 46(3)198–201

“Analyzing Activity Areas: An Ethnoarchaeological Study of the Use of Space,” Susan Kent, reviewed by Michael B. Schiffer, 51(3)201–203

Anasazi, 51(3)143–164, 56(2)99–122, 59(1)49–64; agriculture, 60(2)165–189, 60(3)429–442; architecture, 53(3)253–272, 52(1)53–74, 56(4)385–409; animal interments, 65(4)361–390; archaeological cultures, 70(3)227–246; art depicting warfare and human sacrifice, 62(4)391–416; atlatls, 64(2)189, 190; Basketmaker, 37(3)148–157, 40(3)113–119, 64(4)471–492, 67(2)167–184, 69(3)271–281; Betatakin, 37(1)1–29; Black Mesa, 48(1–2)39–61, 49(l–2)3–18; bone flutes, 56(2)165–177; cave sites, 65(4)353; Cedar Mesa, 47(3)163–169; ceramics, 56(2)123–144; Chaco Canyon, 37(3)148–157, 38(1)27–42, 39(1)3–23; climatic changes, 65(4)295–314; Dead Valley, 46(3)143–153; decorated textiles from, 71(3)325–330; Fremont culture, 68(4)305–319; ground stone, 58(3)393–413; at Homol’ovi, 54(3)entire issue; Kayenta, 47(4)257–271, 57(1)39–54, 59(3)297–317, 59(4)455–473; Kiet Siel, 37(1)1–29; kivas, 3(7–8)25–30; measurement systems, 38(1)27–42, 74(2)141–154; Mesa Verde, 40(3)189–202, 40(4)283–293; 44(2–3)133–144, 257–281, 48(l–2)63–81; migration, 50(1)41–54, 61(2)138–139, 65(1)63–81, 66(3)375–384, 68(2)73–96, 70(3)239–243; and Navajo culture, 47(4)273–278; origin of word, 66(3)317–324; origins of, 60(2)entire issue; possible cannibalism among, 57(1)5–16, 58(2)203–205, 55(1)3–22, 54(2)147–152, 58(2)189–201; post-Chacoan sites, 61(3)257–272; pottery, 61(2)175–185, 62(1)83–99; Pueblo I period, 64(3)369–392, 66(4)447–462, 70(2)121–138; rock art, 68(3)247–266; Salmon Ruin, 46(3)169–187, 49(1–2)19–37; sandals, 61(1)57–68, 62(1)27–42, 71(3)299–314; Sand Canyon Pueblo, 61(3)241–253; Virgin, 52(1)53–74, 56(1)3–24. See also Ancestral Puebloans; Chaco system; Mesa Verde region; various sites, regions by name

“Anasazi and ‘Anaasází: Two Words, Two Cultures,” Harry Walters and Hugh C. Rogers, 66(3)317–326

“Anasazi Braided Sandals from Tsegi Canyon: Analysis Techniques and Terminology,” Ann Cordy Deegan, 71(3)299–316

“Anasazi Fibrous Sandal Terminology,” Ann Cordy Deegan, 59(1)49–64

Anasazi Heritage Center, 66(1)207

“Anasazi Measurement Systems at Chaco Canyon. New Mexico,” Dee T. Hudson, 38(1)27–42, 74(2)141–156

“Anasazi Origins: A Perspective from Preliminary Work at Old Man Cave," Phil R. Geib and Dale Davidson, 60(2)191–202

Anasazi Origins: Recent Research on the Basketmaker II, 60(2)entire issue

Anasazi Ruins of the Southwest in Color, William M. Ferguson and Arthur H. Rohn, reviewed by Timothy A. Kohler, 53(3)300–302

“Anasazi Sandal Features: Their Research Value and Identification,” Ann Cordy Deegan, 61(1)57–69

“Anasazi Square Toe-Square Heel Twined Sandals: Construction and Cultural Attributes,” Ann Cordy Deegan, 62(1)27–44

Ancestor worship, 63(4)341

Ancestral Puebloans, 66(3)319, 323, 74(2)entire issue; Burnt Corn Community, 69(3)243–263; Mesa Verde region, 72(4)379–400; Mogollon region, 70(4)323–342, 75(1)63–86; Pajarito Plateau, 67(3)249–264; Pueblo III towers, 75(3)351–368. See also Anasazi

“Ancestral Pueblo Settlement Dynamics: Landscape, Scale, and Context in the Burnt Corn Community,” James E. Snead, 69(3)243–269

Anchondo Red–on–brown, 64(3)325

Ancho-Water Canyon strip: archaeological boundaries, 65(3)197–209

“Ancient and Modern Mayo Fishing Practices,” N. Ross Crumrine and Lynne S. Crumrine, 33(1)25–33

Ancient Cities of the Southwest: A Practical Guide to the Major Prehistoric Ruins of Arizona, New Mexico, Utah, and Colorado, Buddy Mays, reviewed by Susan L. Wilcox, 48(4)329–330

Ancient Peoples of the American Southwest, Stephen Plog, reviewed by Mark D. Varien, 63(3)303–306



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