Kiva index: Volumes 1 through 75

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Pojoaque, 73(2)179

Polingyumptewa, Harold, 69(1)18

Polishing stones, 53(4)357–362

Polities: Chacoan, 69(2)105–106

Pollen analysis: Cowboy Cave, 75(4)432; of Early Agricultural sites, 67(1)71–72; northern Phoenix Basin field systems, 72(4)447–450; of Pecos church adobes, 61(4)356–359; Pueblo Oso Negro, 75(1)26–28; southern Arizona, 73(3)326–327; of Tinajas Altas sites, 66(4)509; of Zuni Pueblo, 61(3)225, 230–231, 235–238

“Pollen Analysis and the Alluvial Chronology,” Peter J. Mehringer, Jr., 32(3)96–101

“Pollen Analysis of Human Coprolites from Antelope House,” Glenna Williams–Dean and Vaughn M. Bryant, Jr., 41(1)97–111

“Pollen Analysis of Irrigation Canals,” Jamie Lytle-Webb, 47(1-2)83–90

“Pollen, Stratigraphy, and Chronology of the North Edge of Zuni Pueblo,” Stephen A. Hall and T. J. Ferguson: 61(3)225–239

Pollock site, 61(1)35

Polly’s Place, 72(2)184

Polvadera Peak (El Rechuelos): obsidian from, 71(1)18, 19

Polvorón phase, 63(2)119

“Polydactyly in the Prehistoric Southwest,” Ethne Barnes, 59(4)419–431

Polzer, Charles W.: “Cuzco to the Chiricahuas: The Annals of a Spanish Colonial Alcalde, Don Domingo Terán de los Rios,” 50(2-3)153–159; “Reminiscences on a Friendship,” 48(4)319–320; “Use and Promise in the Documentary Record,” 49(2-3)233–238

Pomeroy, J. Anthony: “Hohokam Etched Shell,” 24(4)12–21

Poncho House: photographs, 43(1)37–48; textiles from, 71(3)327–328

Pond, Gordon G.: “A Technique for Flaking Projectile Points,” 34(4)237–241

Ponderosa Campground site, 75(1)42

Popé (Po'pay), 62(4)373, 73(2)198, 204, 207–208

Popol Vuh, 62(4)410–411

Population dynamics: Canyon Creek Ruin, 47(3)107–131; Pimeria Alta missions, 46(4)243–272

Population estimates, 31(1)37–45, 39(3–4)283–287; of Chaco-era site clusters, 69(2)178–180; of Chacoan great houses, 64(4)448–449, 452–467, 67(3)241, 69(2)144; of Mesa Verde, 69(1)75–76; of northern San Juan region, 66(1)10–11, 70–76, 167–186, 193–194; of southwestern New Mexico, 61(3)288–289; Tewa Basin, 73(2)183; of Zuni, 70(3)207–222

Population reconstruction: Mesa Verde region, 75(3)309–310

“Population of the Pinacate Region: 1698–1706,” Ronald L. Ives, 31(1)37–45

Porcupine site, 66(4)416

Porotic hyperostosis, 68(2)113, 115

Porter Pueblo, 55(1)3–22, 59(3)345–362

“The Portrero Creek Site: Activity Structure,” Paul Grebinger, 37(1)30–52

Porvenir barrio, 60(1)93–118

Posada, Alonso de: at Awat’ovi, 74(4)449–450, 455–456

“Possible Manso Occupation at Site LA129533 near El Paso, Texas,” Gene Wheaton and Lori Stephens Reed, 74(3)337–351

“Post-Chacoan Social Integration at the Hinkson Site, New Mexico,” Keith W. Kintigh, Todd L. Howell, and Andrew I. Duff: 61(3)257–274

Postclassic Mimbres, 65(2)146, 155–157, 160

“Post-Pueblo Occupation at the Willow Creek Ruin, Point of Pines,” C. M. Aseb, 26(2)31–42

Postvale (Tucson Basin), 49(2–3)225–232

Pot Creek Pueblo, 66(1)184

Pothole Canyon site, 42(3–4)301–315

“Pot Scrapers and Drills from Southern Utah,” Henry G. Wylie, 40(3)121–130

“Pots of Gold?,” Watson Smith, 36(1)39–43

Potter, James M.: “The Effects of Sedentism on the Processing of Hunted Carcasses in the Southwest: A Comparison of Two Pueblo IV Sites in Central New Mexico,” 60(3)411–428

Potter, James M., and Jason Chuipka: “Early Pueblo Communities and Cultural Diversity in the Durango Area,” 72(4)407–429

“A Potter’s Assemblage from Tla Kii Pueblo, Arizona,” Sarah A. Herr and Susan L. Stinson, 71(1)57–78

“The Potters of Porvenir: The Lesser Known Artisans of Mata Ortiz,” Scott H. Ryerson, 60(1)93–118

Pottery, see Ceramics

Pottery Analysis: A Sourcebook, Prudence M. Rice, reviewed by Gordon Bronitsky, 53(1)77–80

The Pottery and Potters of Mata Ortiz, Chihuahua, 60(1)entire issue

Pottery design, prehistoric, life forms, 8(4)26–32

“Pottery Figurines from Central Arizona,” Stuart D. Scott, 26(2)11–26

Pottery Function: A Use-Alternative Perspective, James Skibo, reviewed by Eric Blinman, 61(2)209–210

Pottery Mound: kiva murals from, 65(2)362, 71(3)328–329, 337

“The Pottery of Kinishba,” Gordon C. Baldwin, 3(1)1–4

“Pottery of the Modern Southwestern Indians,” Clara Lee Tanner, 10(1)3–12

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

Poverty: on Gila River Reservation, 71(4)388–389

Powamuyu ceremony, 75(2)251

Powell, Donald M.: “Addition of Rare Southwestern Historical items to the University Library,” 19(2-4)26, 40; “A Preliminary Bibliography of the Published Writings of Berard Haile, O.F.M.,” 26(4)44–47

Powell, Shirley: review of Hunter-Anderson, Prehistoric Adaptation in the American Southwest, 53(3)292–296

Powell, Valli S.: “Regional Diversity in Mogollon Red-on-brown Pottery,” 62(2)185–203

Powell Expedition, 34(1)41–50

Powell-Marti, Valli S., and Patricia A. Gilman (editors): Mimbres Society (review), 74(3)359–361

Power Pole site, 72(2)177, 246

Powers, Robert P.: The Peopling of Bandelier: New Insights from the Archaeology of the Pajarito Plateau (review), 73(1)103–105; review of Matson and Kohler, Tracking Ancient Footsteps: William D. Lipe’s Contributions to Southwestern Prehistory and Public Archaeology, 73(3)358–360

PPF, see Pre-Pottery Formative

PPP, see Pre-Pottery Preformative

Practicing Archaeology: A Training Manual for Cultural Resources Archaeology, Neumann, Thomas W., and Robert M. Sanford, reviewed by Matthew H. Bilsbarrow, 69(4)431–432

Pragmatism: American, 62(4)276–285

Prayer Rock District: Basketmaker III sites in, 62(4)404; Basketmaker basketry and ceramics from, 71(3)240–61

Pre-Clovis sites: at Adair Bay, 64(2)138–143; Malpais model of, 69(3)305–326

“Pre-Conquest Acculturation of the Cora,” Thomas B. Hinton, 37(4)161–168

“Predicting Site Abandonment at Wetherill Mesa,” Linda S. Cordell, 40(3)189–202, 74(2)165–178

“Preface,” Basketmaker II issue, Mona C. Charles, 72(2)147–148

“The Pre-Hispanic Communities of the Onavas Valley: New Archaeological Research in the Middle Yaqui River Valley, Sonora, Mexico” (Gallaga), 72(3)329–344

“Prehispanic Environmental Impact in the Mimbres Region, Southwestern New Mexico,” Karen Gust Schollmeyer: 70(4)375–397

Prehistoric Adaptation in the American Southwest, Rosalind L. Hunter-Anderson, reviewed by Shirley Powell, 53(3)292–296

Prehistoric Adaptive Strategies in the Chaco Canyon Region, Northwestern New Mexico, assembled by Alan H. Simmons, reviewed by Neal W. Ackerly, 49(1–2)121–124

Prehistoric Agricultural Strategies in the Southwest, edited by Susanne K. Fish and Paul R. Fish, reviewed by Richard B. Woodbury, 51(2)132–138

Prehistoric Agriculture at Point of Pines, Arizona, Richard B. Woodbury, reviewed by Jeffrey S. Dean, 29(3)84

“Prehistoric Burials,” Dorothy C. Mott, 2(6)21–24

“Prehistoric Burials near Young. Arizona,” Bruce G. Harrill, 33(2)54–59

“Prehistoric Cannibalism in the Mancos Canyon, Southwestern Colorado,” Paul R. Nickens, 40(4)283–293

Prehistoric Ceramics of the Puerco Valley: The 1995 Chambers–Sanders Trust Lands Ceramic Conference, Kelley Hays-Gilpin and Eric Van Hartesveldt, reviewed by Sarah Herr, 65(3)275–276

A Prehistoric Cotton Cache from the Pinaleño Mountains, Arizona, edited by Emil W. Haury and Lisa W. Huckell, 59(2)entire issue

“Prehistoric Cremations from Nogales, Arizona,” Karl J. Reinhard, 43(3-4)231–252

“Prehistoric Environmental Change in Northern New Mexico: Evidence from a Gallina Phase Archaeological Site,” Sally J. Holbrook and James C. Mackey, 41(3-4)309–317

“Prehistoric Environment, Subsistence, and Land Use in Dead Valley, East-Central Arizona,” David E. Doyel, 46(3)143–153

Prehistoric Exchange and Sociopolitical Development in the Plateau Southwest, Amy Douglass, reviewed by David R. Abbott, 61(1)100–102

“A Prehistoric Farm Site near Cave Creek. Arizona,” James E. Ayres, 32(3)106–111

Prehistoric Indians of the Southwest, H. M. Wormington, reviewed by Clara Lee Tanner, 13(2)24

“Prehistoric Irrigation in the Salt River Valley, Arizona,” Frank Midvale, 34(1)28–32

“Prehistoric Irrigation of the Casa Grande Ruins Area,” Frank Midvale, 30(3)82–86

“A Prehistoric Multiple Burial from Monument Valley Evidencing Trauma and Possible Cannibalism,” G. Gisela Nass and Nicholas F. Bellantoni, 47(4)273–271

Prehistoric Population Dynamics: A Case Study from the American Southwest, Kent G. Lightfoot, reviewed by Stephanie M. Whittlesey, 51(3)211–213

“Prehistoric Population Dynamics in the Northern San Juan Region, A.D. 950–1300,” Andrew I. Duff and Richard H. Wilshusen, 66(1)167–190

“Prehistoric Pottery of the Southwest,” Byron Cummings, 1(2)1–8

“A Prehistoric Quarry near Ray, Arizona,” Richard Sense, 32(4)170–174

Prehistoric Sandals from Northeastern Arizona: The Earl H. Morris and Ann Axtell Morris Research, Kelley Hays-Gilpin, Ann Cordy Deegan, and Elizabeth Ann Morris, reviewed by Laurie D. Webster, 64(4)515–518

“A Prehistoric Shell and Bone Necklace from a Burial Exposed in a Bank of the San Pedro River, Arizona," Alice H. Carpenter, 43(1)19–25

“Prehistoric Social Organization an Chaco Canyon, New Mexico: An Alternative Reconstruction,” Paul Grebinger, 39(1)3–23

“Prehistoric Southwestern Basketry,” Gordon C. Baldwin, 5(7)25–28

“Prehistoric Subsistence at the Kiewit Site, Northwestern Arizona,” Randall H. McGuire, 43(1)49–82

“Prehistoric Textiles,” Dorothy Challis Mort, 5(4)13–16

“Prehistoric Textiles in the Southwest,” Gordon C. Baldwin, 4(4)15–18

“Prehistoric Trail Systems and Related Features on the Slopes of Tumamoc Hill,” Gayle Harrison Hartmann and William K. Hartmann, 45(1–2)39–69

“A Prehistoric Twined-woven Bag from the Trigo Mountains, Arizona,” Wilma Kaemlein, 28(3)1–13

Prehistoric Warfare in the American Southwest, Steven A. LeBlanc, reviewed by Stephen E. Nash and Christine Derkarsy 65(3)267–274

“A Prehistoric Water Reservoir from Santa Rosa Wash, Southern Arizona,” L. Mark Raab, 40(4)295–307, 75(2)179–192

“Prehistory and the Traditions of the O'odham and Hopi,” Lynn S. Teague, 58(4)435–454, 75(2)239– 259

Prehistory in Dead Valley, East-Central Arizona: The TG&E Springerville Project, edited and assembled by David E. Doyel and Sharon S. Debowski, reviewed by Bruce R. Donaldson, 47(3)180

“Prehistory in Vosberg Valley, Central Arizona,” Thomas R. Cartledge, 42(1)95–104

Prehistory of the St. Johns Area, East-Central Arizona: The TEP St. Johns Project, Deborah Westfall, reviewed by Elizabeth A. Morris, 47(4)296–298

Prehistory of Utah and the Eastern Great Basin, Jesse D. Jennings, reviewed by Robert L. Bettinger, 48(4)330–332

From Prehistory to History: the Archaeology of the Tucson Basin, Selected Papers of the 1982 Tucson Basin Conference, Mike Jacobs and Gayle H. Hartmann (editors), 49(3–4)entire issue

“Prejudice and Discrimination against Navahos in a Mining Community,” Ralph A. Leubben, 30(1)1–17

“A Preliminary Account of Maiolica Sherds from the Chapel Site, Royal Spanish Presidio, Santa Barbara, California,” Don Arthur, Julia Costello, and Brian Fagan, 41(2)207–214

“A Preliminary Analysis of Burial Clusters at the Grasshopper Site, East Central Arizona,” Geoffrey A. Clark, 35(2)57–86

“A Preliminary Analysis of Temporal Changes in the Homol'ovi III Chipped Stone Assemblage,” Lisa C Young and Karen G. Harry, 54(3)273–284

“A Preliminary Bibliography of the Published Writings of Berard Haile, O.F.M.,” Donald M. Powell, 26(4)44–47

“Preliminary Notes on Some Southwestern New Mexico Lithic Industries,” James E. Fitting, 36(1)15–21

“Preliminary Report of a Babocomari Indian Village,” Charles C. DiPeso, 14(1–4)10–14

“A Preliminary Report of the Excavations at Las Colinas,” Laurens C. Hammack, 35(1)11–28

“A Preliminary Report on the Fish and Herpetofauna of Grasshopper Ruin,” Stanley J. Olsen and John W. Olsen, 36(2)40–43

Pre-Pottery Formative (PPF), 72(2)159

Pre-Pottery Preformative (PPP), 72(2)159, 160

Prescott: CCC camp at, 63(4)364; South Granite Street brothel in, 70(4)349–372

Prescott area: archaeology, 22 (1)4–7; figurines, 26(2)11–26

Prescott branch/ culture, 43(1)49–82, 48(1-2)83–97, 61(4)447

Prescott Gray Ware, 43(1)49–82, 43(2)111–127

Prescott National Forest: Cohonina ballcourts on, 61(4)433–453; petroglyph map in, 70(4)413–420

Prescott Tradition, 40(3)131–164

Preservation on the Reservation: Native Americans, Native American Lands and Archaeology, edited by Anthony L. Klesert and Alan S. Downer, reviewed by Lynn S. Teague, 59(1)88–89

“Preservation, Research, and Public Interpretation at Pueblo Devol, an Arizona Cliff Dwelling,” John R. Welch, 61(2)121–143

“Preserving a Native People’s Heritage: A History of the Navajo Tribal Museum,” Russell P. Hartman and David E. Doyel, 47(4)239–255

Presidio de San Agustín del Tucson, 70(2)150

Presidios: Santa Barbara, 41(2)207–214; Tucson, 49(3-4)213–223, 50(4)251–270

Preucel, Robert W.: “Settlement Succession on the Pajarito Plateau, New Mexico,” 53(1)3–33

“A Preview of Archaeology in the Ten Thousand Islands of Florida,” Frederick W. Sleight, 7(2)5–8

Prezelski, Carmen: obituary for Thomas H. Naylor, 56(1)93–95

Price, Theron D., and James E. Fitting, “Two Late Paleo-lndian Sites in Southwestern New Mexico,” 34(1)1–8

Price, William F.: “Through A Mother's Eyes: A Conversation with Doña Paulita,” 60(1)131–48

“Primitive Man in America,” Byron Cummings, 1(1)2–3

Prince Hamlet, 57(3)251–269

Probability sampling: Vernon site, 41(3-4)277–287

“Probability Sampling Applied to an Early Multi–Component Surface Site in East-Central Arizona,” William A. Longacre and Michael W. Graves, 41(3-4)277–287

“A Probable Chiricahua Apache Burial from Southeastern Arizona,” Alan Ferg, 42(3-4)301–315

“The Problem of Erecting the Main Dome and Roof Vaults of the Church of San Xavier del Bac,” Robert C. Goss, 37(3)117–127

“The Problem of the Sonoran Littoral Cultures,” Ronald L. Ives, 28 (3)28–32

Problem Orientation and Allocation Strategies for Prehistoric Cultural Resources on the New Mexico National Forests, edited by Dee F. Green and Fred Plog, reviewed by Keith M. Anderson, 50(2-3)168–171

“Problems in the Estimation of Original Room Function: A Tentative Solution from the Grasshopper Ruin,” Alan P. Sullivan, III, 40(1-2)93–100

“Problems in the Study of Apaches and Other Indians in Chihuahua and Southern New Mexico during the Spanish and Mexican Periods,” William B. Griffen, 50(2-3)139–151

PROCEDE, 72(3)333

“Production and Consumption in the Archaeological Record: A Hohokam Example,” Suzanne K. Fish and Marcia Donaldson, 56(3)255–275

“Progress of the Excavation at Kinishba,” David Jones, 1(3)1–4

“Progress of the Excavation at Kinishba,” Dorothy Challis Mott, 2(1)1–4

Projectile points, 53(4)321–334; Anasazi, 64(4)488(fig.), 68(2)90; Archaic, 41(3-4)267–276, 51(2)99–127, 57(4)353–370, 61(2)166, 194, 196, 197(table), 61(4)413–429, 63(3)251, 64(3)339–364, 65(4)351, 67(1)85, 67(3)297–320; Basketmaker II, 72(2)174, 177, 178(fig.), 179–180, 181, 183, 184, 185–186, 201; Clovis, 58(4)487–494, 58(4)495–498; dart, 71(4)429–446; Early Ceramic, 62(2)125; fluted, 42(2)209–213: Goshen Island North, 68(4)312–315; Hohokam, 62(1)45–57; Jackrabbit Ruin, 75(2)157; Paleoindian, 61(1)71–81, 83–88, 61(2)148, 67(2), 124, 129; Pinto-style, 73(3)329; Tonto Basin, 62(2)128, 131, 133, 138; Upper Piman, 62(3)247, 253; Western Apache, 75(1)42

“The Promise of Perishable Materials for Future Basketmaker II Research, Elizabeth Ann Morris, 72(2)282

Pronghorn (Antilocapra americana): at Continental site, 63(3)208; at El Zurdo, 62(2)158; hunting of, 62(2)154; at Mimbres sites, 61(3)298–299, 62(2)153; stable isotope analysis of, 64(4)500

Prospecting: Coronado expedition, 71(2)208–209

Prostitution: in Prescott, 70(4)349–372

Protectors de Indios: in Santa Fe, 74(4)454–455

Protohistoric period: Bison and Bos, 70(2)183–191; Canutillo complex, 74(4)421–442; O’odham, 52(3)163–91; pottery with rim coils, 70(2)154–155; Rio Grande Glazewares, 63(2)101–114; rock art, 68(3)211–214; St. George Basin Paiute, 73(4)424–443; in San Pedro Valley, 70(2)145; south-central New Mexico and west Texas, 74(3)337–349; Zuni during, 70(3)210–211

“A Protohistoric Piman Burial and a Consideration of Piman Burial Practices,” Susan A. Brew and Bruce B. Huckell, 52(3)163–191

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

Provinse, John H., “Some Results of a Study of Plains Indian Law,” 1(1)2

Provo Pluvial, 64(2)123

Prudden Units, 64(4)452

Psittacids: interments of, 65(4)363, 369, 372–374, 378

Puberty ceremony: Seri, 20(4)8–11

Public outreach: Lost City, Nevada, 75(4)406–407

Public Works Administration (PWA): Pueblo Grande, 64(2)253

Puebla: Paleoindian sites at, 67(2)127

Pueblitos, 57(4)315–329; dendrochronology of, 66(2)267–286

Pueblo Alto, 66(3)338, 69(2)196; bird burials in, 65(3)363; as feast site, 66(3)328; large–scale alignments, 68(1)37–42; road system at, 63(1)7, 14–20, 25, 40, 42, 47; room use at, 64(4)448, 449, 452, 467

Pueblo Archaeology, 74(2)entire issue

“Puebloan Prehistory of the Northern Rio Grande: Settlement, Population, Subsistence,” Anne I. Woosley, 51(3)143–164

Puebloans: cosmology, 75(3)362–363; textile production, 71(3)354

Pueblo Blanco, 67(3)269–291; obsidian procurement, 71(1)7–31

Pueblo Bonito, 38(1)27–42, 61(3)247, 251, 69(2)194, 197, 217; animal interments at, 65(4)368, 369, 374; Chacoan roads, 63(1)10, 14–21, 41, 42, 49, 56, 58; dot-in-a-square motif, 71(3)331; great kiva at, 64(1)13, 22; habitation structure at, 64(4)447–468; large-scale alignment, 68(1)31, 32, 39–43, 44; measurement systems at, 74(2)146–154; population diversity at, 68(3)223–224; population estimates for, 69(2)144; as special use site, 66(3)328, 338–339, 69(2)149, 150–152; tree-ring dates, 75(3)308

Pueblo Bonito, George H. Pepper, reviewed by Tom Windes, 63(1)87–89

Pueblo Bonito complex: birds associated with, 69(2)157–158

Pueblo Colorado, 60(3)411–428, 67(3)273; obsidian procurement, 71(1)7–31

Pueblo Colorado Valley, 69(2)194

Pueblo del Arroyo, 38(1)27–42, 63(1)15, 40, 64(4)449, 68(3)224, 69(2)197; measurement systems at, 74(2)146–154; as ritual use site, 69(2)149–159

Pueblo del Monte, 38(1)43–52, 39(1)75–87, 63(3)285, 75(2)194; burials at, 75(2)213

Pueblo Devol Project, 61(2)121–140

Pueblo Grande, 44(2-3)159–172, 50(2-3)l11–128, 58(1)89–105; canal systems at, 63(3)274–279, 65(1)35–61; Julian Hayden at, 64(2)245–271; inhumations at, 75(2)214; obsidian at, 62(1)54, 66(3)364, 368; perforated plates from, 72(1)33; platform mound at, 75(2)204, 214; Santan phase at, 64(2)238; war against, 75(2)246, 247

Pueblo Grande de Nevada (Lost City), 75(4)403–420

Pueblo Indians: ceremonialism, 9(1)2–6; dress, 52(4)267–274; historic textiles, 45(4)301–315. See also various groups, pueblos by name

“Pueblo I Ceramic Production in Southwest Colorado: Analyses of Igneous Rock Temper,” Michelle Hegmon, 60(3)371–390

Pueblo I period, 54(2)147–152, 60(3)371–390; at Andrews Community, 63(2)139, 147–148; animal interments during, 65(4)386; Black Mesa, 74(2)179–199; ceramic pigments used in, 62(1)87–88; in Chuska Valley, 67(1)31–52; in Colorado, 53(3)253–272, 57(3)213–236, 251–269, 60(3)429–442; East Dove Creek area, 72(1)55–67; great kivas, 74(2)227–243; in Mesa Verde region, 66(1)191, 69(1)55–76; Ridges Basin, 72(4)407–428; in San Juan drainage, 64(3)369–392, 69(2)182, 184(fig.); San Juan Red Ware, 66(4)447–462; in southeast Utah, 70(2)121–138; violence during, 66(1)148, 152–153

“Pueblo I Village Formation: A Reevaluation of Sites Recorded by Earl Morris on Ute Mountain Ute Tribal Lands,” Richard H. Wilshusen and Eric Blinman, 57(3)251–269

Pueblo II period: 51(4)255–262; Andrews Community, 63(2)137–150; Black Mesa, 74(2)179–199; Chaco system, 67(3)233–243, 68(3)221–240, 69(2)entire issue, 71(1)43; in Colorado, 55(1)3–22, 57(1)55–75, 60(3)429–442; Elk Ridge region, 70(2)125; La Plata ceramics, 62(1)88–96; in Mesa Verde region, 63(3)217–238, 66(1)entire issue, 68(4)323–336; Virgin Branch, 52(1)53–74, 56(1)3–24, 64(4)495–508

Pueblo III period: 52(2)95–112, 56(4)385–409; in Arizona, 57(1)39–54, 53(4)357–362, 55(3)187–212, 59(3)297–317, 59(4)455–473, 60(3)351–369; Chaco system, 68(3)221–240, 69(2)entire issue, 71(1)43; in Colorado, 54(2)153–161, 57(1)55–75, 60(3)391–410; in Grasshopper area, 65(3)215–229; La Plata ceramics, 62(1)88–96; in Mesa Verde region, 66(1)entire issue, 68(4)323–336, 74(2)247–259; revitalization movement, 74(2)247–259; at Sand Canyon Pueblo, 61(3)241–253; Silver Creek region, 71(1)101–118; towers, 75(3)351–368

Pueblo IV period, 55(3)245–263, 56(2)145–164, 60(3)411–428; ceramics, 54(4)353–360, 53(2)101–112; Chupadera Basin, 75(1)11–33; in Grasshopper area, 65(3)215–229; lithic procurement in, 53(4)321–334, 56(4)359–384; obsidian procurement, 71(1)7–31; Rio Grande Glazewares, 67(2)269–291; Silver Creek region, 71(1)101–118; textile motifs, 71(3)317–341, 334. See also Homol’ovi area

Pueblo Oso Negro: geoarchaeology, 75(1)11–33

Pueblo Pardo, 67(3)273, 71(1)9

Pueblo Patricio, 54(2)127–146, 60(4)575–618

Pueblo Pintado, 63(1)14, 18; geoarchaeology at, 75(4)447–476; linear features at, 71(1)50

Pueblo Point, 52(1)53–74

Pueblo Population and Society: The Arroyo Hondo Skeletal and Mortuary Remains, Ann M. Palkovich, reviewed by Mahmoud Y. El-Najjar, 47(3)178–179

“Pueblo Population Movements, Abandonment, and Settlement Change in Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century New Mexico,” Jeremy Kulisheck, 69(1)30–54

Pueblo Revolts: abandonment, 69(1)44; archaeology of, 73(2)195–209; migration, 62(4)369, 373, 376, 379–380, 381; at Pecos, 61(4)352; at Santa Fe, 66(2)255; at Zuni, 70(3)212

Pueblos: American interaction with, 74(2)206–210; bird use, 62(2)167; historic New Mexico, 69(1)30–48; linguistic diversity of, 64(3)382; migrations of, 68(2)73–96; sociopolitical organization of, 69(3)283–301

Pueblos (structures): room use in, 64(4)447– 468; tree–ring dating of, 62(4)332

Pueblo San Lazaro, 69(3)247–263

Pueblo San Marcos, 69(3)247–263

Pueblo sites: late Mogollon, 75(1)63–86

Puerco Black-on-white, 61(3)269, 62(2)131, 133, 63(2)146; dot-in-a-square motif, 71(3)331, 332

Puerco Valley of the West: pithouses in, 62(4)342–343; roads in, 63(1)16

Puerto Peñasco: archaeology, geomorphology, and paleoenvironment of, 73(3)263–285

Pukis: perforated plates as, 72(1)16–17

Pump Mesa: Basketmaker II sites, 72(2)240, 242

Punta de Agua, 35(1)1–20, 53(3)273–285, 57(4)353–370; Protohistoric period, 49(3-4)195–211; Rancho Punta de Agua, 49(2-3):225–232; Sedentary-Classic transition, 49(3-4)167–194

Puntenney lime kilns, 71(2)191

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