Hirasawa, Yu and Holmes, Charles E. 2017. The relationship between microblade morphology and production technology in Alaska from the perspective of the Swan Point site. Quaternary International, Vol. 442, p. 104.
Smith, Heather L. and DeWitt, Thomas J. 2017. The northern fluted point complex: technological and morphological evidence of adaptation and risk in the late Pleistocene-early Holocene Arctic. Archaeological and Anthropological Sciences, Vol. 9, Issue. 8, p. 1799.
Kuzmin, Yaroslav V 2017. Archaeology and Paleoecology of Beringia Revisited: Review of W Roger Powers, R Dale Guthrie, and John F Hoffecker. Dry Creek: Archaeology and Paleoecology of a Late Pleistocene Alaskan Hunting Camp. Edited by Ted Goebel. 2017. College Station: Texas A&M University Press. ISBN: 978-1-65982-349-538-1; xi+330 pages, with 127 illustrations and 44 tables. List price $50 US (hardback). Photo courtesy of Texas A&M University Press.. Radiocarbon, p. 1.
Gómez Coutouly, Yan Axel 2017. A technological approach to obsidian circulation in Prehistoric Central Alaska. Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports, Vol. 16, p. 157.
Wygal, Brian T. 2017. The peopling of eastern Beringia and its archaeological complexities. Quaternary International,
Reuther, Joshua D Cherkinsky, Alexander and Coffman, Sam 2017. Radiocarbon Variation in Charcoal/Wood and Soil Fractions from a Loessic Setting in Central Alaska. Radiocarbon, Vol. 59, Issue. 02, p. 449.
DiPietro, Lyndsay M. Driese, Steven G. Nelson, Tyler W. and Harvill, Jane L. 2017. Variations in late Quaternary wind intensity from grain-size partitioning of loess deposits in the Nenana River Valley, Alaska. Quaternary Research, Vol. 87, Issue. 02, p. 258.
Hoffecker, John F. Elias, Scott A. O'Rourke, Dennis H. Scott, G. Richard and Bigelow, Nancy H. 2016. Beringia and the global dispersal of modern humans. Evolutionary Anthropology: Issues, News, and Reviews, Vol. 25, Issue. 2, p. 64.
Reuther, Joshua D Potter, Ben A Holmes, Charles E Feathers, James K Lanoë, François B and Kielhofer, Jennifer 2016. The Rosa-Keystone Dunes Field: The geoarchaeology and paleoecology of a late Quaternary stabilized dune field in Eastern Beringia. The Holocene, Vol. 26, Issue. 12, p. 1939.
coutouly, Yan Axel Gómez Wygal, Brian T. Krasinski, Kathryn E. and Tedor, Randolph M. 2015. À la recherche des premières occupations préhistoriques de l’Alaska dans la vallée de la Tanana (États-Unis). Les nouvelles de l'archéologie, Issue. 141, p. 6.
Shott, Michael J. 2013. Human colonization and late pleistocene lithic industries of the Americas. Quaternary International, Vol. 285, p. 150.
Dickinson, William R. 2011. Geological perspectives on the Monte Verde archeological site in Chile and pre-Clovis coastal migration in the Americas. Quaternary Research, Vol. 76, Issue. 02, p. 201.
Graf, Kelly E. and Bigelow, Nancy H. 2011. Human response to climate during the Younger Dryas chronozone in central Alaska. Quaternary International, Vol. 242, Issue. 2, p. 434.
Goebel, Ted 2008. The “Microblade Adaptation” and Recolonization of Siberia during the Late Upper Pleistocene. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, Vol. 12, Issue. 1, p. 117.
Buchanan, Briggs and Collard, Mark 2008. Phenetics, cladistics, and the search for the Alaskan ancestors of the Paleoindians: a reassessment of relationships among the Clovis, Nenana, and Denali archaeological complexes. Journal of Archaeological Science, Vol. 35, Issue. 6, p. 1683.
Bever, Michael R. 2008. Distinguishing Holocene Microblades from a Paleoindian Component at the Mesa Site, Alaska. Journal of Field Archaeology, Vol. 33, Issue. 2, p. 133.
Bever, Michael R. 2006. Too Little, Too Late? The Radiocarbon Chronology of Alaska and the Peopling of the New World. American Antiquity, Vol. 71, Issue. 04, p. 595.
Szathmary, Emöke J. E. 2005. Genetics of aboriginal north Americans. Evolutionary Anthropology: Issues, News, and Reviews, Vol. 1, Issue. 6, p. 202.
Ongoing research in the Nenana Valley is uncovering a complex record of Late Glacial settlement in the foothills of the Alaska Range. A local eolian sequence provides relatively precise stratigraphic and chronological control, permitting integration with regional paleoclimatic history. Initial occupation seems to have occurred approximately 12,000 years ago, and is represented by several assemblages containing bifacial points. Microblade technology did not appear until ca. 10,500 B.P. The valley probably was exploited on a seasonal basis for large mammal procurement.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between 20th January 2017 - 24th February 2018. This data will be updated every 24 hours.