Kiva index: Volumes 1 through 75



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The Mimbres People: Ancient Pueblo Painters of the American Southwest, Steven LeBlanc, reviewed by Harry J. Shafer, 52(1)75–77

Mimbres Society, edited by Valli S. Powell-Marti and Patricia A. Gilman, reviewed by Roger Anyon, 74(3)359–361

Mimbres Valley: agriculture in, 62(4)352–354, 355–356, 358–359; Cliff phase sites in, 69(4)375–376, 70(2)154; environmental impacts in, 70(4)375–393; faunal remains from, 61(3)295–306; occupation in, 61(3)282–283, 287, 289, 290, 295–297, 65(2)148; pottery from, 61(1)9–10, 62(2)191, 196, 199, 200–201; resources, 61(3)278; water rights, 62(4)359–361

“Mimbres Warfare?,” Arthur J. Jelinek, 27(2)28–30

Mindeleff, Cosmos, 31(2)59–82, 69(4)414–415

Mndeleff, Victor, 31(2)59–82, 69(4)414–415, 74(2)211

Mineral Creek Pueblo: ceramics, 74(2)132

Mining: in Arizona, 11(4)39–47; Coronado expedition, 71(2)208–209; silver, 23(3)14–16; turquoise, 29(3)76–83; wood sources, 61(2)135

Minnis, Paul E.: “Four Examples of Specialized Production at Casas Grandes, Northwestern Chihuahua,” 53(2)181–193

Minnis, Paul E., and Stephen E. Plog: “A Study of the Site Specific Distribution of Agave parryi in East Central Arizona,” 41(3-4)299–308

Miranda, Alberto, 171(2)183

Miranda, Guillermo “Billy,” 71(2)169, 174(fig.), 179(fig.), 183(fig.)

“Mirror Orientation in Hohokam Designs and the Chronology of Early Hohokam Phases,” Bert Zaslow, 45(3)211–225

Missionaries: Franciscan, 71(2)211

“Mission Guevavi: Excavations in the Convento,” William J. Robinson, 42(2)135–175

Missions, 1(9)1–4, 2(7–8)25–32, 5(2)5–8, 6(4)13–16, 19(1)1–12, 22(4)12, 23(1)1–10, 24(3)1–9, 24(4)21, 24, 24(4)25, 25(1)18–21, 25(3)37–43, 26(4)17–29, 34–43, 27(2)12–21, 29(1)14–22, 29(2)35–57, 30(3)77–81; Caborca, 40(3)165–179; construction problems, 37(3)117–127; domestic animals, 39(3-4)253–256; Guevavi, 42(2)135–175; majolica, 37(1)61–64; Pimería Alta censuses, 46(4)243–272; San Agustin, 49(3–4)133–145; San Xavier del Bac, 37(1)61–64, 37(3)117–127; Spanish, 1(9)1–4, 2(7–8)25–32, 5(2)5–8, 6(4)13–16, 19(1)1–12, 22(4)12, 23(1)1–10, 24(3)1–9, 24(4)21–24, 24(4)25, 25(1)18–21, 25(3)37–43, 26(4)17–29, 26(4)34–43, 27(2)12–21, 29(1)4–22, 29(2)35–57, 30(3)37–43; in Texas, 32(3)73–95; Tumacacori, 49(1–2)111–117; at Zuni, 70(3)210, 211–212. See also by name

“Mission San Luis Rey, California—Excavations in the Sunken Gardens,” Anthony Soto, O.F.M., 26(4)34–43

“Missions San Jose de Tumacacori and San Xavier del Bac in 1774,” Luis Baldonado, O.F.M., 24(4)21–24

Missouri: Rodgers Shelter, 44(2-3)219–235

“A Mistreated Pueblo Figurine,” Neil M. Judd, 16(3)6–7

Mitchell, Douglas R.: “Burial Practices and Paleodemographic Reconstructions at Pueblo Grande,” 58(1)89–105; “La Lomita Pequeña: Relationships between Plant Resource Variability and Settlement Patterns in the Phoenix Basin,” 54(2)127–146

Mitchell site: faunal assemblage from, 61(3)299, 303

Mitten Rock site 14: Basketmaker ceramics from, 71(3)248–50

Moapa Valley (Nevada), 52(1)53–74; archaeology of, 75(4)403–420

Mobak site, 74(1)35–60

“Mobile Horticulturalists in the Western Papaguería,” Matthew E. Hill, Jr., et al., 74(1)33–68

Mobility: Basketmaker II, 60(2)277–288

“Mobility, Technology, and Archaic Lithic Procurement Strategies in the Tucson Basin,” Barbara J. Roth, 63(3)241–262

Mobley-Tanaka, Jeannette L., and Frank W. Eddy: “Check Dams at Chimney Rock Mesa: Agricultural Strategies in a Marginal Environment,” 60(3)429–442

Mobridge Village: faunal remains, 44(2–3)191–218

Moccasin Gray, 69(1)64, 73, 69(4)350

Moccasin Mesa Village, 69(1)65–66

Mochica, 62(4)409–413

“Mochicahui Judio Masks: A Type of Mayo Fariseo Mask from Northern Sinaloa. Mexico,” James S. Griffith, 32(4)143–149

Mockingbird Mesa, 66(1)68, 72, 76, 80, 82, 194

“Modern Papago Basketry,” Margaret Shreve, 8(2)10–16

Moddle Canal, 63(4)354

“A Model for the Pueblo I Settlement of the Elk Ridge Region, Southeast Utah,” David R. Guilfoyle, 70(2)121–141

Modeling Prehistoric Agricultural Productivity in Southwestern Colorado: A GIS Approach, Carla R. Van West, reviewed by Richard V.N. Ahlstrom, 62(1)103–106

Modern vegetation studies: Canyon de Chelly National Monument, 41(1)15–22; Copper Basin, 48(1–2):83–97

Moenkopi Wash: tree-ring dates from, 62(4)329

“Mogollon Agrarian Ecology,” Alan P. Sullivan, 48(1–2)1–15

Mogollon Brown Ware, 65(3)218, 229; Tularosa phase, 71(4)414

Mogollon culture/tradition, 53(2)entire issue, 56(2)145–164, 60(3)351–369, 60(4)465–480; Ancestral Western Pueblo, 70(4)323–342; animal interments in, 65(4)361–390; bioarchaeology, 68(2)103–117; burn-plot agriculture in east–central Arizona, 48(1-2)1–15; cave sites, 65(4)353; ceramics, 54(4)353–360, 59(2)107–114, 62(2)185–201; and Chacoan culture, 74(2)131; chronology for, 61(4)385–398; in Grasshopper region, 61(1)99; ground stone, 58(3)317–330; Jornada, 55(4)301–319, 58(4)475–486; late pueblo sites, 75(1)63–86; Mimbres, 42(1)71–79, 45(3)253–277, 46(4)209–225, 48(1-2)17–37, 49(1–2)105–110, 55(1)71–86, 59(1)27–47, 61(1)5–29; Forestdale Branch, 34(2-3)58–89, 109–123; O’otam model, 70(2)165; San Francisco River, 46(3)155–168; in San Pedro Valley, 75(2)222; San Simon Branch, 35(3)131–137, 63(1)76–77; in southwestern New Mexico, 61(3)275–291; textiles, 71(3)350, 354, 356, 357; Tonto Basin sites, 62(2)127; Upper Little Colorado drainage, 71(3)397–421; Vosberg Valley, 46(1-2)99–119. See also various regions, sites, by name



Mogollon Culture in the Forestdale Valley, East–Central Arizona, Emil W. Haury, reviewed by C. Russell Stafford, 51(3)203–206

Mogollon highlands: aggregation in, 63(3)291; alluvial stratigraphy in, 65(4)319–336; maize agriculture and climate change, 75(1)87–110; Tonto Basin affiliations with, 62(2)126, 127

“Mogollon, Hohokam, and O'otam: Rethinking the Early Formative Period in Southern Arizona,” Stephanie M. Whittlesey, Stephanie M. Whittlesey, 60(4)465–480

Mogollon Red-on-brown, 61(1)9–10, 64(3)325, 65(3)243–247; regional diversity in, 62(2)185–201

Mogollon Rim area, 34(2-3)109–123; Tla Kii Pueblo, 71(1)57–75

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

Mogollon Village, 61(4)385–398, 62(2)188

Mogollon Village Archaeological Project, 61(4)388–398

“Mogollon Village Revisited: Recent Chronometric Results and Interpretations,” Raymond Mauldin, Patricia A. Gilman, and Christopher M. Stevenson, 61(4)385–400

Mohave: and Chemehuevi, 34(1)9–27; clay sources, 72(1)96; creation legend, 44(1)51–64; cremation, 36(1)23–38; history and ethnography of, 3(6)21, 15(1–4)9, 34(4)219–236; pottery of, 24(3)16–17; flood water agriculture, 32(1)25–38; in Hispanic times, 32(1)25–38; taboos regarding the dead, 36(1)23–38; subsistence, 31(1)46–53

“A Mohave Cremation,” Harold Key, 36(1)23–38

“Mohave Indian Gathering of Wild Plants,” Kenneth M. Stewart, 31(1)46–53

“The Mohave Indians in Hispanic Times,” Kenneth M. Stewart, 32(1)25–38

“A Mohave Potter’s Experiment,” Henry F. Dobyns, 24(3)16–17

Molina (El Bajio), Rancho, 67(2)124

Monier, Quintus, 71(2)167

“Monitoring Archaeofaunal Changes during the Transition to Agriculture in the American Southwest,” Steven R. James, 56(1)25–43

Monitor site, 42(1)5–16, 66(4)417

Monte Alban: dot-in-a-square motif in, 71(3)324

Montezuma Canal, 63(4)355

Montezuma Canyon: Bluff Black-on-red from, 66(4)448, 460

Montezuma County Highway Department, 66(1)210

Montezumas: on Río Taraises, 70(1)13, 17

Montezuma site (New Mexico), 61(3)299, 301–303

Montezuma Valley: Bluff Black-on-red from, 66(4)460, 462

Monument-McElmo drainage: towers, 68(4)323–336

Monument Valley: Basketmaker basketry from, 71(3)240–48, 250–255; multiple burial in, 47(4)257–271

Monument Valley-Rainbow Bridge Expedition: Poncho House photo, 43(1)37–48

Moon, calendrical computation by phase, 30(2)40–50

Moon House, 66(1)113

Moore, Charles G.: “An Example of Rock Art Exhibiting the Transition between the Representational and Nonrepresentational,” 54(4)415–417

Moratto, Michael J., and Roger E. Kelly: “Significance in Archaeology,” 42(2):193–202

Morefield Canyon, 66(1)206

Morefield Village, 69(1)71–73

Moreno, Carmen: lime kiln operation by, 71(2)191, 192

Moreno, Jerryll: “Petroglyphs of Lake Pleasant Regional Park,” 68(3)185–219

Moreno, Joe: on lime kilns, 71(2)191–192, 195

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

“More on Spanish War Dogs in Canyon de Chelly Rock Art: A Reply to Jett,” Agnes S. Dix, 48(4)323–327

Mormon Lake (vicinity), 39(2)199–211

Mormons: in Safford Valley, 63(4)355

“Morphology and Function of Hohokam Small Structures,” Patricia L. Crown, 50(2-3)75–94

Morris, Ann Axtell, 62(1)30, 66(3)318

Morris, Donald H. and Mahmoud El-Najjar: “An Unusual Classic Period Burial from Las Colinas, Salt River Valley, Central Arizona,” 36(4)30–35

Morris, Don P.: “Architectural Development and Masonry Style at Antelope House,” 41(1)33–37

Morris, Earl H., 57(3)251–269; Basketmaker sites, 62(4)394–395, 404; sandal research by, 62(1)29–30

Morris, Elizabeth Ann: Basketmaker sites, 62(4)404; “Comments,” in Anasazi Origins: Recent Research on the Basketmaker II, 60(2)329–336; review of Westfall, Prehistory of the St. Johns Area, East-Central Arizona: The TEP St. Johns Project, 47(4)296–298; “The Promise of Perishable Materials for Future Basketmaker II Research,” 72(2)282

Morris site 13, 57(3)251–269

Morris site18, 66(4)461

Morris site 19, 22, 24: Basketmaker ceramics from, 71(3)248–50

Morris site 25, 66(4)461

Morris site 27, 57(3)251–269

Morris site 33, 57(3)251–269, 64(3)376

Mortars: Rillito Peak, 48(3)137–246; Tumamoc Hill, 45(1–2)83–94

“Mortars and Cupules,” Henry D. Wallace and James P. Holmlund, 48(3)143–182

The Mortars, Petroglyphs, and Trincheras on Rillito Peak, Henry D. Wallace, 48(3)entire issue

Mortuary analysis: Sand Papago, 47(4)215–237

Mortuary contexts/practices: Basketmaker II, 72(2)259–276; at Hawikku, 62(1)61–80; Hohokam, 62(1)46, 49, 55–56; Mesa Verde mugs in, 61(3)248–249; Mimbres pottery in, 61(1)23; in Tonto Basin, 62(2)125–139

Moser, Edward: “Seri Bands,” 28(3)14–27; “Seri Basketry,” 38(3–4)105–140

Moser, Edward, and Thomas Bowen: “Material and Functional Aspects of Seri Instrumental Music,” 35(4)178–200, 214–216; “Seri Headpieces and Hats,” 35(4)168–177, 214–216; “Seri Pottery,” 33(3)89–132. 167–168

Moser, Edward and Richard S. White, Jr.: “Seri Clay Figurines,” 33(3)133–154, 167–168

Moser, Mary Beck: “Seri Blue,” 30(2)27–32; “Seri Elevated Burials,” 35(4)211–216; “Seri from Conception through Infancy,” 35(4)201–210, 214–216

Moser, Mary Beck, and Richard S. Felger: “Columnar Cacti in Seri Indian Culture,” 39(3-4)257–275; “Seri Use of Agave (Century Plant),” 35(4)159–167, 214–216; “Seri Use of Mesquite (Prosopis glandulosa var. torreyana),” 37(1)53–60

Moss, John, 66(1)200–201

Mota Padilla, Matías, 68(4)295, 297

Motolinía (Toribio de Benavente): on Marcos de Niza, 68(4)292–294

Motsinger, Thomas N.: “An Inside View of Hohokam Architecture,” 59(4)395–418; “Tracking Protohistoric Glazeware Specialization in the Upper Rio Grande Valley, New Mexico,” 63(2)101–116

Mother Cave (Horn Creek Cave), 61(2)170

Mott, Dorothy Challis: “Kinishba, Prehistoric Pueblo of the Great Pueblo Period,” 6(1)1–4; “Prehistoric Burials,” 2(6)21–24; “Prehistoric Textiles,” 5(4)13–16; “Progress of the Excavation at Kinishba,” 2 (1)1–4; “Some Unusual Textiles of the Prehistoric Southwest,” 1(1)3

Mounds: at Gatlin (Gila Bend) site, 64(2)227–230, 236

Mountain Boomer site, 72(2)179

Mountain goats (Oreamnos harringtoni): in Grand Canyon cave sites, 61(2)148, 154, 157, 164, 168, 169(table), 170–171

Mountain Pima: 57(1)27–38, 58(2)155–175

Mountjoy, Joseph B., “A Dated Cruciform Artifact?,” 36(4)42–46

Mowrer, Kathy: “Basketmaker II Mortuary Practices: Social Differentiation and Regional Variation,” 72(2)259–281

“The Mowry Mine: 1858–1958,” Bernard L. Fontana, 23(3)14–16

“Mu Alpha Nu,” Clara Lee Tanner, 3(2)6–8

Muchas Casas, 56(3)255–275; artiodactyl remains at, 70(3)263

Muddy River (Nevada): archaeology on, 75(4)403–420

Muddy Water Great House: South Road, 71(1)51

Mug House, 74(2)254; ceramics from, 61(3)248–249, 63(3)217–238; tower at, 75(3)356, 359

Mugs: Mesa Verde-style, 74(2)253–255

Mule Creek, 61(3)284, 287; as obsidian source, 61(4)395, 397

Mulegé, 70(4)410

Mulligan, Raymond A.: “Sixteen Days in Apache Pass,” 24(2)1–13

Multidisciplinary Research at Grasshopper Pueblo, Arizona, edited by William A. Longacre, Sally J. Holbrook, and Michael W. Graves, reviewed by Steven A. LeBlanc, 48(4)337–338

Multi-Grade site (Miami Wash), 42(1)5–16, 66(4)417

“The Multi-Individual Cremation Phenomenon of the Santa Cruz Drainage,” Karl J. Reinhard and T. Michael Fink, 47(3)151–161

“Multiple Dimensions of the Archaic-to-Pit Structure Period Transition in Southeastern Arizona,” Patricia A. Gilman, 60(4)619–632

Multiple working hypotheses: early hunters, 42(3–4)285–299

Multi-walled structures: in Mesa Verde region, 66(1)110–111

Mummy Cave (Arizona): Basketmaker basketry from, 71(3)241–48

Mummy Cave (Sonora): textiles from, 71(3)359

Mummy Lake (Mesa Verde), 66(1)206; forest succession at, 42(3–4)215–231

Mummy Lake phase, 62(4)339

Murals: at Casa Grande Ruins Clan House, 48(4)267–278; with decorative textile motifs, 71(3)317, 327–330

Murphy, James L.: “Provenience of Seven Reed Stem Pipes from Fort Union, New Mexico,” 39(3–4)247–251

Murray Springs: Bison bison from, 40(4)309–313

Murray Springs: A Clovis Site with Multiple Activity Areas in the San Pedro Valley, Arizona, edited by C. Vance Haynes, Jr., and Bruce B. Huckell, reviewed by Jason M. LaBelle, 74(4)477–479

Murrell, Monica L., and Phillip H. Shelley: “Geoarchaeology of a Late Prehistoric Water Storage Feature at Pueblo Oso Negro, Chupadera Basin, New Mexico,” 75(1)11–33

Musangnuvi: Jeddito Yellow Ware from, 72(2)301–323

“Museum Notes,” Wilma Kaemlein, 20(4)11–12, 21(1–2)12–13, 21(3–4)26, 22(1)12, 23(2)21, 23(4)17, 24(1)25

Museum of New Mexico: Santa Fe Fiesta, 66(2)252, 254. See also Laboratory of Anthropology

Museum of Northern Arizona: Babbitt Collection in, 57(1)77–91

Museum of Northern Arizona site numbers

NA 405, see Wupatki Pueblo

NA 682, see Tragedy House

NA1047, see Thief site

NA 2515, see Betatakin

NA 2519, see Kiet Siel

NA 2520, see Turkey Cave

NA 2521, see Turkey House

NA 2585 or 205857, see Trickling Spring House

NA 2659, see Bluff site

NA 4018, 10105, see Standing Fall House

NA 5065, see Twin Butte site

NA 5507. See Antelope Cave



NA 6583, 6586, 6588, and 6639, 23(2)8–17

NA 7523, see Sand Dune Cave

NA 7613. See Dust Devil Cave



NA8163: perforated plate from, 72(1)9

NA8758, 34(2-3)176–184

NA8773, 34(2-3)103–108

NA 9519, 9523, 52(1)3–21

NA 9528, see Harbison Cave

NA 9533, 52(1)3–21

NA9814, NA9815, NA9816, NA9817, NA9818, NA9841, and NA9843, 34(2–3)90–102

NA 9882, 49 (1-2):67–73

NA 10519, see Wagner Hill Ballcourt site

NA 10520, 10521, 10522, 10523, 10524, 10525, 61(4)442, 444, 446(fig.), 447, 452

NA 10674, see Teec Nos Pos

NA 10738, 62(4)337

NA 11912, 41(3-4)225–239

NA12209: perforated plate from, 72(1)9

NA 14667, 14685, 56(2)123–144

NA 15909, see Adobe Dam site

NA 15912, see Hedgepeth Hills petroglyph site

NA 15914, 68(3)195

NA 16486, see Mazatzal House

NA 17957, see Lizard Man Village

NA 18003, see Brady Wash site

NA 18030, see Picacho Pass

NA 18031, see McClellan Wash

NA 19342, see Baccharis site

NA 20815, 61(4)447

NA 20817, see Round Mountain Ballcourt site

NA 20821, see Sycamore Point Ballcourt site

NA 20829, 20830, and 20831, 61(4)447–448

Museums: Amerind Foundation, 34(4)246–250, 42(34)317–329; Arizona State Museum, 7(7-8)31–32, 9(4)29–31; Navajo Tribal Museum, 47(4)239–255

Museum techniques, 4(3)14

Music: mariachi, 16(1-2)19–26; Seri, 35(4)178–200, 214–216; southwestern Indian, 7(3)9–12

Musical instruments: mestizo matachines, 35(2)103–104; Seri, 35(4)178–200, 214–216; Tarahumara, 37(4)207–223; Yuman, 20(2-3)1–10

Mustard: Tarahumara cultivation of, 44(2-3)237–256

MU38: Tusayan White Ware from, 61(2)182–183

Muto, Guy R., Peter J. Mehringer, Jr., and Claude N. Warren: “A Technological Analysis of Projectile Points from a Burial, Amargosa Desert, Nevada,” 41(3-4)267–276

MVNP, see Mesa Verde National Park

Myers, Richard D., “The Folsom Point from the Rising Site, Southeast Arizona,” 32(3)102–105

Myers, Thomas P.: “Fluted Points from the Sulphur Springs Valley, Cochise County, Arizona,” 42(2)209–213

“My Pilgrimage to Magdalena,” Angel Laguna, 16(1-2)14–18


NAA, see Neutron activation analysis

Nabhan, Gary Paul: Gathering the Desert (review), 51(3)208–211; “Viable Seeds from Prehistoric Caches? Archaeobotanical Remains in Southwestern Folklore,” 43(2)143–159

Nabhan, Gary P., Charles W. Weber, and James W. Beny: “Legumes in the Papago-Pima Indian Diet and Ecological Niche,” 43(2-3)173–190

“The Naco Mammoth,” Emil W. Haucy, 18(3-4)1–19

Naco Mammoth site, 18(3-4)1–19

Nadal, Pedro, 68(4)284, 288, 297, 299

Naegelin Rim site, 75(1)42

“Na ‘ilde’: The Ghost Dance of the White Mountain Apache,” Forrest W. Meader, Jr., 33(1)15–24

Nallino, Michel, and William K. Hartmann: “A Supposed Franciscan Exploration of Arizona in 1538: The Origins of a Myth,” 68(4)283–303

Nambe, 69(3)296, 297, 298, 73(2)179

Nambe Falls site: maize from, 73(2)120–121

Nancy Patterson site, 70(2)126–127; Bluff Black-on-red from, 66(4)448, 460, 462

NAN Ranch Ruin, 48(1-2)17–37, 65(2)146; architecture of, 63(4)379–396; ceramic assemblages from, 61(3)289, 62(2)187, 189; ceremonial spaces at, 71(2)76–89; faunal assemblage from, 61(3)298–305, 62(2)153, 163; firepit use at, 62(3)283–297; Mimbres Black–on–white from, 61(1)5–29; Terminal Classic Mimbres at, 65(2)154, 155

Nantack Cave: hunting net, 36(3)20–52

Nantack phase, 67(4)392

Nantack Polychrome, 65(1)71, 78, 66(4)408, 69(4)375

Nantack Rim, 61(2)139

Nantack Village, 67(2)392–393, 70(3)275, 280(fig.), 70(4)338



Napaskiek: An Alaskan Eskimo Community, Wendall Oswalt, reviewed by Bernard L. Fontana, 30(2)51–52

Naranjo, Antonio, 69(3)288

Naranjo, Joseph (José), 69(3)288, 293, 296, 298

Narbona Pass (Washington Pass): lithic materials from, 62(3)273–278, 69(2)196

Narcisco, Elaine, 71(2)137(fig.), 146

Narcisco, Nathanial, Sr., 71(2)146

Nash, Stephen E.: review of Bostwick, Byron Cummings: Dean of Southwest Archaeology, 72(1)131–134; review of Lekson, The Chaco Meridian: Corners of Political Power in the American Southwest, 65(1)90–92; review of Snead, Ruins and Rivals: The Making of Southwest Archaeology, 67(2)219–221

Nash, Stephen E., and Christine Derkarsy: review of LeBlanc, Prehistoric Warfare in the American Southwest, 65(3)267–274

Nash, Stephen E., and Gary M. Feinman: Curators, Collections, and Contexts: Anthropology at the Field Museum, 1893–2002 (review), 69(4)424–426

Nashkin, Harvey, 71(2)146

Nass, G. Gisela, and Nicholas F. Bellantoni: “A Prehistoric Multiple Burial from Monument Valley Evidencing Trauma and Possible Cannibalism,” 47(4)257–271

National Environmental Policy Act, 39(2)97–103

National Park Service: Ancestral Puebloans, 66(3)319; Buttes Dam site, 33(4)244–279; Bylas vicinity, 31(4)205–253; Gila Bend Stage Station, 33(4)169–243; Navajo National Monument, 37(1)1–29; Pueblo Devol Project, 61(2)123–124; Saguaro National Monument, 35(3)105–120; Tohono O’odham archaeologists, 64(2)201–208

Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA), 75(2)137

Nativistic movements, see Ghost Dance

“The Natural Vegetation of Canyon de Chelly National Monument,” Arthur E. Dennis, 41(1)15–22

Navajo, 51(1)3–18, 51(1)19–37, 52(3)193–207, 55(4)283–300, 55(4)357–372, 57(4)315–329; acculturation of, 18(1–2)19–29, 29(3)60–75; agave use, 31(2)88–98; and Anasazi archaeology, 47(4)273–278, 66(3)317–324; ceremonialism of, 1(7)1–2, 11(1)3–5; discrimination against, 30(1)1–17; dendrochronology, 66(2)267–286; ethnoarchaeology, 49(l–2)3–18; ethnobotany project, 44(2–3)85–88; ethnography of, 3(5)17–18, 4(2)5–10, 15(1–4)5–7; Gobernador District, 33(2)87–88; jewelry of, 2(5)17–20, 4(3)11–14; leadership among, 13(2)14–23; “planetaria,” 50(1)25–40; pottery manufacturing site, 46(3)189–196; and Pueblo Revolt, 73(2)205, 206; seasonal migrations, 44(1)65–75, 48(4)279–306; Spanish Cavalcade Mural, 45(4)279–283, 46(4)273–280, 48(4)323–327; Tribal Museum history, 47(4)239–255; legends and mythology of, 1(5)1–4, 4(3)11–14, 12(2)25–28, 12(3)36–39; recipes of, 12(1)5–6, 12(3)39–40; Rio Grande Pueblos, 62(4)376, 380; rock art, 68(3)247–266; sand–painting and, 1(7)2–4, 13(3–4)26–36; U.S. military and, 32(4)175–176; Upper Largo and, 12(2)15–24; weavings, 73(4)367–383

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

Navajo Architecture: Forms, History, Distributions, Stephen C. Jett and Virginia E. Spencer, reviewed by Scott C. Russell, 47(4)288–290

“Navajo Culture and Anasazi Archaeology: A Case Study in Cultural Resource Management,” James N. Spain, 47(4)273–278

“Navajo Health Authority Ethnobotany Project,” Barbara Lacy, 44(2–3)85–88

Navajo Holy People, 66(3)322

Navajo Land Claim site number NLC-E-CLUL-U, 62(3)265

Navajo Mountain: kivas near, 74(2)121–127

“Navajo Naat’aani,” Richard Van Valkenburgh, 13(2)14–23

Navajo National Monument, 37(1)1–29



Navajo National Monument: An Archaeological Assessment, J. Richard Ambler, reviewed by Andrew Christenson, 51(3)206–208

Navajo Nation site numbers



AZ-I-39-53, see Lukachukai site

AZ–I–63–7, see Salina Springs site

AZ-J-44-10, 51(1)3–18

NM–H–50–112, 67(1)50

Navajo Realistic Style, 68(3)265

“Navajo Recipes,” Louisa Wade Wetherill, 12(3)39–40

The Navajo Reconnaissance: A Military Exploration of the Navajo Country in 1859 by Capt. J. G. Walker and Mal. O. L. Shepherd, edited by L. R Bailey, reviewed by Jeffrey S. Dean, 32(4)175–176

Navajo Reservation: Soil Erosion Service project, 63(4)366



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