Sacred and Threatened (ASW 31-4 and 32-1)

Sacred and Threatened (31-4 and 32-1)

Issue Editors: R. E. Burrillo and Benjamin A. Bellorado

64 pages

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In this issue:

Foreword, William H. Doelle

Bears Ears: The Cultural Landscapes, William D. Lipe

The Cultural Landscape of Bears Ears: Land Use and Population Movement through Time, Catherine Gilman, Benjamin A. Bellorado, R. E. Burrillo, and William D. Lipe

What Do We Know about Greater Bears Ears? Indigenous and Community Perspectives, R. E. Burrillo and Benjamin A. Bellorado

Ways of Knowing, Eric Descheenie

The Ethnographic Information Partnership, Jessica Yaquinto and Kathleen Van Vlack

What Do We Know about Greater Bears Ears? Archaeological Perspectives, William H.Doelle

Rock Art as Social Geography, Steven Simms

Archaic Foragers of Greater Bears Ears, Phil R. Geib

We Are the Land through All the Seasons, Regina Lopez-Whiteskunk

Ancient Farming Strategies in Greater Bears Ears, R. E. Burrillo, Joan Brenner Coltrain, Michael D. Lewis, and William D. Lipe

Elk Ridge Plateau, Donald C. Irwin and R. E. Burrillo

Dark Canyon Wilderness, Donald C. Irwin

Early Pueblo Lifeways in Greater Bears Ears, Jonathan D. Till

In Brief: Ancient Celestial Observatories, Jim Krehbiel and Natalie Cunningham

Greater Bears Ears and the Chaco World, Winston B. Hurst

Red Knobs and the Chaco World, James R. Allison

Beef Basin and the Chaco World, Jaclyn Eckersley

Sandals and Sandal Symbolism in Greater Bears Ears and Beyond, Benjamin A. Bellorado

Footprints, Lyle Balenquah

Pottery Production and Exchange in Greater Bears Ears, Donna M. Glowacki, Winston B. Hurst, and Jeffrey R. Ferguson

Towers of Greater Bears Ears, R. E. Burrillo, Benjamin A. Bellorado, and Ruth M. Van Dyke

The Last Century of Pueblo Life in Greater Bears Ears, Benjamin A. Bellorado, Thomas C. Windes, and Donna M. Glowacki

With Our Ancestors’ Help, Octavius Seowtewa

My Near-Lifetime in Bears Ears Archaeology, Don Simonis

For All of Us, Terry Knight

Historic Navajo and Ute/Paiute Lifeways in Greater Bears Ears, Jay Willian and Winston B. Hurst

Coming Together for Bears Ears, Josh Ewing

Conflict Walks with Beauty, Greg Child

Visit with Respect, Friends of Cedar Mesa

Back Sight, William H. Doelle

Archaeology Southwest Magazine Vol. 31, No. 4, and 32, No. 1

Issue editors: R. E. Burrillo and Benjamin A. Bellorado

Authors in this special edition of Archaeology Southwest Magazine, Sacred and Threatened: Cultural Landscapes of Greater Bears Ears, have strong personal, spiritual, cultural, professional, and intellectual connections to the Bears Ears region. Although they might have differing views on the monument itself, they are all committed to respectful preservation of the natural and cultural landscapes of Bears Ears.

To learn more about the 2014 companion issue, Tortuous and Fantastic: Cultural and Natural Wonders of Greater Cedar Mesa, click here.

Know before You Go:

Visit with Respect, from the Friends of Cedar Mesa

Visit with Respect programs for groups

COMING SOON! Bears Ears Visit with Respect Educational Center, Bluff, UT, gateway to the Bears Ears region

Kane Gulch Ranger Station (BLM), starting point for visiting Cedar Mesa

Canyonlands Natural History Association

Indian Creek SRMA

Manti-La Sal National Forest

Foreword, William H. Doelle

Proclamation establishing Bears Ears National Monument

Proclamation modifying Bears Ears National Monument

Photo essay: Bears Ears: Vulnerable Places, by Jonathan Bailey

Bears Ears: The Cultural Landscapes, William D. Lipe

The Bears Ears Inter-Tribal Coalition

Video: Indigenous Truth, by EcoFlight (opens at YouTube)

Video: Bears Ears, by EcoFlight (opens at YouTube)

Video: Ancient Cultural Landscapes in Southeastern Utah, Archaeology Cafe with Jonathan Till (opens at YouTube)

Burrillo, R. E.
2017  The Archaeology of Bears Ears. SAA Archaeological Record 17-5:9-18.

The Cultural Landscape of Bears Ears: Land Use and Population Movement through Time, Catherine Gilman, Benjamin A. Bellorado, R. E. Burrillo, and William D. Lipe

What Do We Know about Greater Bears Ears? Indigenous and Community Perspectives, R. E. Burrillo and Benjamin A. Bellorado

Ways of Knowing, Eric Descheenie

Website of the Navajo Nation

The Ethnographic Information Partnership, Jessica Yaquinto and Kathleen Van Vlack

Website of Living Heritage Anthropology

BLM Utah Monticello Field Office

What Do We Know about Greater Bears Ears? Archaeological Perspectives, William H.Doelle

Bears Ears Archaeological Experts Gathering: Assessing and Looking Ahead (opens as PDF)

Rock Art as Social Geography,  Steven Simms

Archaic Foragers of Greater Bears Ears, Phil R. Geib

We Are the Land through All the Seasons, Regina Lopez-Whiteskunk

Website of the Ute Mountain Ute Tribe

Ancient Farming Strategies in Greater Bears Ears, R. E. Burrillo, Joan Brenner Coltrain, Michael D. Lewis, and William D. Lipe

Williams, D. G., J. B. Coltrain, M. Lott, N. B. English, and J. R. Ehleringer
2005  Oxygen isotopes in cellulose identify source water for archaeological maize in the American Southwest. Journal of Archaeological Science 32:931-939.

Elk Ridge Plateau, Donald C. Irwin and R. E. Burrillo

Dark Canyon Wilderness, Donald C. Irwin

Manti-La Sal National Forest

Early Pueblo Lifeways in Greater Bears Ears, Jonathan D. Till

Video: Ancient Cultural Landscapes in Southwestern Utah, Archaeology Cafe with Jonathan Till (opens at YouTube)

Edge of the Cedars State Park Museum

Crow Canyon Archaeological Center

Atlatl and target
An atlatl in action.

In Brief: Ancient Celestial Observatories, Jim Krehbiel and Natalie Cunningham

Greater Bears Ears and the Chaco World, Winston B. Hurst

Red Knobs and the Chaco World, James R. Allison

Beef Basin and the Chaco World, Jaclyn Eckersley

Sandals and Sandal Symbolism in Greater Bears Ears and Beyond, Benjamin A. Bellorado

Footprints,  Lyle Balenquah

Lyle Balenquah’s blogsite

Website of the Hopi Tribe

Video: Hopi Migration Traditions and Archaeology, Tea & Archaeology with Lyle Balenquah (opens at YouTube)

Video: Riding the Serpent: The Cultural Relevance of Being a Hopi River Guide, Archaeology Cafe with Lyle Balenquah (opens at YouTube)

Pottery Production and Exchange in Greater Bears Ears, Donna M. Glowacki, Winston B. Hurst, and Jeffrey R. Ferguson

Video: Big Data and Big Questions, Archaeology Cafe with Jeffrey Ferguson (opens at YouTube)

Towers of Greater Bears Ears, R. E. Burrillo, Benjamin A. Bellorado, and Ruth M. Van Dyke

The Last Century of Pueblo Life in Greater Bears Ears, Benjamin A. Bellorado, Thomas C. Windes, and Donna M. Glowacki

With Our Ancestors’ Help, Octavius Seowtewa

Website of the Pueblo of Zuni

My Near-Lifetime in Bears Ears Archaeology, Don Simonis

For All of Us, Terry Knight

Website of the Ute Mountain Ute Tribe

Historic Navajo and Ute/Paiute Lifeways in Greater Bears Ears, Jay Willian and Winston B. Hurst

Comb Ridge Heritage Initiative Project (opens as a PDF)

Coming Together for Bears Ears, Josh Ewing

Friends of Cedar Mesa

Conflict Walks with Beauty, Greg Child

Visit with Respect, Friends of Cedar Mesa

The Visit with Respect program 

Back Sight, William H. Doelle

The Bears Ears Inter-Tribal Coalition