Dogs in the Southwest
Archaeology Southwest Magazine Vol. 22, No. 3
Issue editors: Tobi Taylor, Center for Desert Archaeology, Alan Ferg, Arizona State Museum, and Dody Fugate, Museum of Indian Arts and Culture
This special theme issue of Archaeology Southwest Magazine explores some of the roles that dogs have played in the Southwest, from prehistory to the present.
Contributors discuss archaeological evidence of dogs; the changing roles and uses of dogs among various groups; their place in traditional stories; material culture made from dog bones and dog hair; depictions of dogs in Ancestral Pueblo, Mimbres, and Hohokam material culture as well as Southwestern and Yoeme art; their use as weapons against Native Americans by the Spaniards; and the ways in which dogs contribute to our sense of place.
Dogs in the Southwest — Tobi Taylor, Center for Desert Archaeology, Alan Ferg, Arizona State Museum, and Dody Fugate, Museum of Indian Arts and Culture
Early Dog Burials in the Southern Southwest — Jennifer A. Waters, Desert Archaeology, Inc.
Pueblo Dogs — Dody Fugate, Museum of Indian Arts and Culture
Pueblo Dog Tales — David H. Snow, Cross-Cultural Research Systems
Basketmaker Dog Hair Sashes from Obelisk Cave — Rachel Freer and Mike Jacobs, Arizona State Museum
A Rare Breed — Alan Ferg, Arizona State Museum
Canid Sacrifices from Homol’ovi I — Vincent M. LaMotta, University of Illinois at Chicago
Itzcuintle: Ancient Mexican Dog Food — Marc Thompson, El Paso Museum of Archaeology
When Is a Dog in Mimbres Art? — J.J. Brody, University of New Mexico
Mimbres Dog Descendants — Tobi Taylor, Center for Desert Archaeology
Hohokam Dogs and Iconography at Pueblo Grande — Steven R. James, California State University at Fullerton, and Michael S. Foster, Logan Simpson Design
Dogs in the Desert: Repatriation — Alan Ferg, Arizona State Museum
Going to the Dogs: Studying Valley Fever in the Southwest — T. Michael Fink
An Unsettling Image — William H. Doelle, Center for Desert Archaeology
The Setting on of Dogs — Richard Flint, Center for Desert Archaeology
Yoeme Dog Pascola Masks — Tom Kolaz, Southwest Center
Old Dogs and Some New Tricks — Alan Ferg, Arizona State Museum
Back Sight — William H. Doelle, President & CEO, Center for Desert Archaeology