Archaeology Southwest Magazine Archive

Once a magazine is five-years-old or older, we make it available to the public free of charge. Please enjoy our archive of older Archaeology Southwest Magazine issues.

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2016 (Volume 25, Number 4 and Volume 26, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 26, No. 1
What is Preservation Archaeology? (25-4 & 26-1)

2011 (Volume 25, Numbers 1-3)

The Great Bend of the Gila, Vol. 25, No. 1.
The Great Bend of the Gila (25-1)

Vol. 25 No. 2
The Salinas Province: Archaeology at the Edge of the World (25-2)

Imaging
Imaging the Past: Places of Meaning, Moments of Wonder (25-3)

2010 (Volume 24, Numbers 1-4)

Vol 24, Nos. 1-2
Tucson Underground (24-1&2)

Vol 24, No. 3
Social Identity in the Northern San Juan (24-3)

Vol 24, No. 4
Following the Kayenta and Salado Up the Gila (24-4)

2009 (Volume 23, Numbers 1-4)

23-1
The Latest Research on the Earliest Farmers (23-1)

Vol. 23, No. 2
Preserving Missions in the Pimeria Alta (23-2)

Vol. 23, No. 3
Paleoindians in the American Southwest and Northern Mexico (23-3)

Vol 23, No. 4
Hohokam Heritage: The Casa Grande Community (23-4)

2008 (Volume 22, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 22, No. 1
Collaborative Research in a Living Landscape: Pueblo Land, Culture, and History in West-Central New Mexico (22-1)

Vol. 22, No. 2
Exploring Zuni Origins (22-2)

Vol. 22, No. 3
Dogs in the Southwest (22-3)

Vol. 22, No. 4
Immigrants and Population Collapse in the Southwest (22-4)

2007 (Volume 21, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 21, No. 1
Birds in the Southwest (21-1)

Vol. 21, No. 2
Southwest Archaeology: The Next Generation (21-2)

Vol. 21, No. 3
The Hohokam Archaeology of the Tucson Basin (21-3)

Vol. 21, No. 4
The Hohokam Archaeology of the Phoenix Basin (21-4)

2006 (Volume 20, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 20, No. 1
Twenty Years of Archaeology Southwest (20-1)

Vol. 20, No. 2
Archaeology on the Periphery: Recent Research in the Safford Basin (20-2)

Vol. 20, No. 3
Salmon Pueblo: Chacoan Outlier and Thirteenth-Century Middle San Juan Community Center (20-3)

Vol. 20, No. 4
Archaeology of the Borderlands: A View from Naco, Arizona (20-4)

2005 (Volume 19, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 19, No. 1
The Quest for Coronado (19-1)

Vol. 19, No. 2
Mormon History and Archaeology in Northern Arizona (19-2)

Vol. 19, No. 3
Preserving Archaeological Landscapes (19-3)

Vol. 19, No. 4
Archaeology and the Public in the Galisteo Basin (19-4)

2004 (Volume 18, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 18, No. 1
One Valley, Many Histories: Tohono O’odham, Hopi, Zuni, and Western Apache History in the San Pedro Valley (18-1)

Vol. 18, No. 2
Preservation and Partnerships along the Black Range of Southern New Mexico (18-2)

Vol. 18, No. 3
Horses in the Southwest (18-3)

Vol. 18, No. 4
The Archaeological Heritage of the Santa Cruz Valley (18-4)

2003 (Volume 17, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 17, No. 1
In the Shadow of the Volcano: Recent Research at Sunset Crater (17-1)

Vol. 17, No. 2
The Casas Grandes Community (17-2)

Vol. 17, No. 3
Preservation Archaeology in the San Pedro Valley (17-3)

Vol. 17, No. 4
The Archaeology and Meaning of Mimbres (17-4)

2002 (Volume 16, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 16, No. 1
La Quemada, A Monument on the Mesoamerican Frontier (16-1)

Vol. 16, No. 2
Salmon Ruins: Past, Present, and Future (16-2)

Vol. 16, No. 3
The Upper Little Colorado River Region (16-3)

Vol. 16, No. 4
Journeys to Places of the Past (16-4)

2001 (Volume 15, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 15, No. 1
Preserving Archaeology on an Unprecedented Scale (15-1)

Vol. 15, No. 2
Archaeology, History and Community: Tucson’s Rio Nuevo Project (15-2)

Vol. 15, No. 3
Threats to the Past (15-3)

Vol. 15, No. 4
Archaeological Preservation and Environmental Conservation in Arizona’s Cienega Valley (15-4)

2000 (Volume 14, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 14, No. 1
Ancient Chaco’s New History (14-1)

Vol. 14, No. 2
Rethinking the Peopling of the Americas (14-2)

Vol. 14, No. 3
Rewriting History in the Hohokam Heartland (14-3)

Vol. 14, No. 4
Homol’ovi: An Ancestral Hopi Place (14-4)

1999 (Volume 13, Numbers 1-4)

Vol. 13, No. 1
Early Maize in the Greater Southwest (13-1)

Vol. 13, No. 2
Southwestern Warfare: Reality and Consequences (13-2)

Vol. 13, No. 3
What’s at the Core of Archeological Institutions? (13-3)

Vol. 13, No. 4
Textiles and Prehistory (13-4)

ARCHAEOLOGY IN TUCSON

From 1986 to 1998, when Archaeology Southwest was still the Center for Desert Archaeology, our primary publication was entitled Archaeology in Tucson. Although some of this material may be a bit dated, we provide this newsletter as a resource for historical and archaeological research.

The Tonto Basin Revisited, Prehistoric Tonto Basin Artistic Traditions, Life and Death on Tonto Creek (12-4)

In Search of El Presidio de Tucson, The Tucson Meteorite, Lost Spanish-Colonial Artifacts (12-3)

Tucson’s Chinese Gardeners, Snaketown on the Santa Cruz-The Valencia Vieja Site (12-2)

Cerro de Trincheras, Rediscovering the Tucson Presidio (12-1)

Pioneers of the Santa Catalinas, Ranching in Southern Arizona Before the Twentieth Century (11-4)

Early Agriculture in the Southwest, Recent Discoveries at Cienega Phase Sites (11-3)

Hohokam in the Tucson Basin, The Archaeology of the Tortolita Phase (11-2)

A Brief History of Phoenix Archaeology, Archaeology of Las Canopas, Phoenix Indian School (11-1)

The People Behind the Rocks, Stone Tool Technologies, Reading Ground Stone Wear Patterns (10-4)

Building Tucson in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (10-3)

Tracing the Production of Rincon Ceramics, Classic Period Projectile Points, Hohokam Rock Art (10-2)

The Archaeology of an Ancient Town, Los Morteros, 1822 Spanish Coin found on Cienega Creek (10-1)

A Thousand Years of Irrigation in Tucson, Ancient Canals, Cienega Valley Survey Update (9-4)

Highlights of Tonto Basin Prehistory, Architectural Reconstruction of the Griffin Wash Site (9-3)

The Classic Period on the San Pedro River (9-2)

Shell and Obsidian in Classic Hohokam Society, Excavations at the Marana Community (9-1)

A Hohokam Village in the Foothills, The Gibbons Spring Site, Archaeology along the Interstate (8-4)

Archaeology on the Border, Naco, Early Agricultural Period Community Structure at Santa Cruz Bend (8-3)

Preceramic Archaeology of the Tucson Basin, Milagro Site (8-2)

Early Village Life Along the Santa Cruz, Early Agricultural Period Excavations at Santa Cruz Bend (8-1)

Kentucky Camp: Big Dreams, Small Prospects, Calabasas Park Archaeology (7-4)

Archaeology in the Heart of Downtown Tucson, Tucson Presidio, Archaeological Dating (7-3)

Hidden Heritage Resources of the Southwest: The Western Archeological and Conservation Center (7-2)

In Search of the Sobaipuri Pima, The Construction and Architecture of Casa Grande (7-1)

Hohokam Reservoirs, Tucson Presidio Excavations (6-4)

Northern Tucson Basin Archaeological Survey (6-3)

Old Presidio Cemetery Encountered in Downtown Tucson (6-2)

Excavations at the Rooney Ranch Site, Rincon Period Hohokam Archaeology (6-1)

Hohokam T-Shaped Stones (aka “Fergoliths”) Part II (5-4)

Hohokam T-Shaped Stones (aka “Fergoliths”) Part I (5-3)

Urban Archaeology in Tucson, Excavations at the Ronstadt Transit Center (5-2)

Roosevelt Community Development, Planning for Excavations at Meddler Point, Pyramid Point and Griffin Wash (5-1)

Digging at Romero Ruin (4-4)

Volunteers Aid Site Preservation, Coyote Mountains, San Pedro Survey Update (4-3)

Thousand Year Old Census, Tucson in AD 990 (Hohokam Demography in the Tucson Basin) (4-2)

San Pedro River Prehistory, Tucson Presidio (4-1)

Desert Archaeology (3-4)

Gunsight Mountain, Sabino Canyon Ruin (3-3)

Return to Honey Bee Village (3-2)

Honey Bee Village (3-1)

Ancient Adobe Walls Uncovered, Los Morteros (2-5)

Excavations at Los Morteros (2-4)

Arizona Archaeology Week (2-3)

Institute for American Research Celebrates its 20th Year (2-2)

Romero Ruin Tour, Pottery and Tucson’s Past (2-1)

San Agustin Mission, & Research at Catalina State Park (1-4)

San Agustin: The Original Tucson (1-3)

Petroglyphs and Platform Mounds (1-2)

Introduction to Archaeology In Tucson, and the Institute for American Research (1-1)