Archaeology Southwest, Vol. 25, No. 2
Issue editor: Katherine A. Spielmann, Arizona State University
The Salinas area of central New Mexico is not as familiar to most people as other parts of the Southwest. In the past, however, its location made it a vibrant place of interaction between Plains and Pueblo peoples. This issue of Archaeology Southwest explores the themes of continuity, connectivity, conflict, and colonization in the Salinas province across almost eight centuries, beginning with the Pithouse period and ending with the Spanish Colonial period.
The Salinas Province: Archaeology at the Edge of the Pueblo World — Katherine A. Spielmann, Arizona State University
Pithouse Villages — Alison Rautman, Michigan State University
Consolidation and Conflict — Matthew Chamberlin, James Madison University, Alison Rautman, Michigan State University, and Julie Solometo, James Madison University
Salinas Pueblo Nucleation — Katherine A. Spielmann, Arizona State University
Plains-Pueblo Interaction — Katherine A. Spielmann, Arizona State University
Rio Grande Glaze Ware in the Salinas Province and the Eastern Pueblo World — Cynthia L. Herhahn, Bureau of Land Management, and Deborah L. Huntley, Center for Desert Archaeology
What are Glaze Wares? — Cynthia L. Herhahn, Bureau of Land Management, and Deborah L. Huntley, Center for Desert Archaeology
Inter-village Relations and Status in the Salinas Area — William M. Graves, Statistical Research, Inc.
Salinas Pueblo Responses to Spanish Colonization and Missionization — Katherine A. Spielmann, Arizona State University
The Impact of Spanish Colonization on Large Game Hunting in the Salinas Area — Tiffany C. Clark, Cotsen Institute of Archaeology, UCLA
Mission Period Ceramic Production and Exchange — Patricia Capone, Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology
Back Sight — William H. Doelle, Center for Desert Archaeology