By Jon Muller
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Additional resources for Archaeology of the Lower Ohio River Valley
In 1970, Rackerhy ran the first summer session of the Field School in Archaeology and undertook survey of a small stream drainage near the Black Bottom, as well as excavations at a small Mississippian farmstead (Spielhauer 19T7 ) and at the historic Fort Massac. Beginning in 1971, I tOok over the direction of the field school and continued to direct it for most years from 1971 to 1982. During this time literally millions of square meters of area in and around the Black Bottom were intensively surveyed and a number of small Mississippian site locations were excavated, From the beginning, this work was planned and carried out in order to test a series of hypotheses about the nature of Mississippian settlement and organization, As is discussed in Chapter 6, this work played no small part in the general reassessment of tv1ississippian population levels and organization that is still underway.
Human population pressure could be relieved by colonization and increasing expansion of the hurnan niche rather than by adjustment to conditions of ncar-maximum population. Only in the last 10,000 years or so have human populations had to adjust repeatedly to crowded conditions as a result of sedentary life ways and the development of food production. This is such a short time in biological terms that any major selective effect could only have happened as a result of threshold selection. Moreover, humans had long since come to adapt to environments not by biological but by cultural means.
A site is a component or group of components at a single place. A locality is considered to be "generally not larger than the space that might be occupied by a single community or local group" (1958: 18). A region is a larger scale unit, essentially one defined by archaeological traditions and "minor physiographic subdivisions" -a unit that" offers the most favorable field for the detailed study of the relationships between culture and environment" (1958:19). Other, integrative terms were also defined by Willey and Phillips.
Archaeology of the Lower Ohio River Valley by Jon Muller