Collaborative Research in a Living Landscape: Pueblo Land, Culture, and History in West-Central New Mexico
Archaeology Southwest Magazine Vol. 22, No. 1
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Research teams from Acoma, Hopi, Laguna, and Zuni met in 2007.
This issue of Archaeology Southwest Magazine presents the results of a collaborative project among anthropological researchers; research teams from Acoma, Hopi, Laguna, and Zuni; and regional land managers.
The editors of this issue summarize their work with these four Western Pueblos. The issue begins with a brief overview of the archaeology of the Largo Creek-Carrizo Wash watershed of west-central New Mexico in order to provide the context of the research. It continues with a recap of what each of the Pueblo research teams considers to be important and wishes to share with the public about the land, culture, and history of the region. Tribal efforts to protect the area and key issues in the management of heritage resources going forward are described.
Collaborative Research in a Living Landscape: Pueblo Land, Culture, and History in West-Central New Mexico — Andrew J. Duff, Washington State University; T. J. Ferguson, Anthropological Research, LLC; Susan Bruning, Southern Methodist University; Peter Whiteley, American Museum of Natural History
Archaeological History in the Southern Cibola Region
Salt Woman and the Twins
Zuni Salt Lake Sanctuary
Respecting Zuni Salt Lake
An Acoma Perspective on Preserving Land, Culture, and History
Laguna Migration and Salt
Hopi Footprints Linking Past and Present
Zuni Stewardship of Ancestral Villages and Sacred Land
Challenges in Heritage Management: Past, Present, and Future
Stewardship and Preservation — David Eck, New Mexico State Land Office
Finding the Balance — Brenda Wilkinson, Bureau of Land Management
Building a Coalition for Preservation