Bibliography: p. 33-35.
|Statement||[Prepared by M. D. Hall.|
|Series||Research publication of the Archeological Society of New Jersey, no. 2|
|Contributions||Hall, Marvin D.|
|LC Classifications||E78.N6 P76|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||36|
|LC Control Number||73153551|
Projectile Point / Arrowhead Identification Guide. Welcome to Projectile Points Arrowhead Identification Guide, the largest most comprehensive on-line identification guide. We currently have over 2, unique points listed, and many more points soon to be listed. Most points have multiple examples pictured, other sites may have more. Projectile Points of the High Plains is an outstanding book by Jeb Taylor and should be read and treasured by everyone interested in archaeology. --Leslie Pfefifer, GIRS Director I ve been an avid avocational archaeologist for more than forty years.5/5(8). NRCS East Region Projectile Point Identification Guide USDA/NRCS Mid-Atlantic Interdisciplinary Resources Team (IRT) College Park Drive Dover, DE Contact: Bennett W. Horter, Cultural Resources Specialist @, File Size: KB. In archaeological terms, a projectile point is an object that was hafted to weapon that was capable of being thrown or projected, such as a spear, dart, or arrow, or perhaps used as a are thus different from weapons presumed to have been kept in the hand, such as axes and maces, and the stone mace or axe-heads often attached to them.. Stone tools, including projectile points, can.
The Bonham point was named for the town of Bonham and the Catahoula point was named for Lake Catahoula in Lousiana. In some cases, points are named for the person who first described it or the name of the site where it was found. W. P. Agee, Jr. found this type in and the Agee point was named in his honor. The Harrell point got its name File Size: 1MB. Projectile Point Petroglyphs of the Coso Range: Chronology and Function Ma Summary of “A Seafarer’s Decoding of the Irish Symbols: BCE” March 7, Paradigm Shifts, Rock Art Studies, and the “Coso Sheep Cult” of Eastern California Febru The projectile point, commonly called the arrowhead, is among the most numerous artifacts from prehistoric America. Its variety, beauty, and style attract collectors, is popular in museum displays, and of course, a major topic in American archaeology. Each projectile point tells a history of someone who lived, in some cases, 10, years Size: 1MB. Need to identify a point? Choose the state where the projectile point was found. For best results, photos should have a solid background. such as a table, hand, or floor. Orient the photo with point tip up for better accuracy. Only states the AI has trained on are available in the menu. More states and provinces will be added each week.
Abstract. Projectile point typology may be the weave that produces all archaeological interpretation in American prehistory. No single facet of the Indian’s culture has received more attention than the Indian’s frequently called course, the arrowhead was only one part of technology used by the Indians; others were the all important spearpoint, which makes up 80 percent of Cited by: 1. Arrowheads And Projectile Points (Identification & Values book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. identification and value of arro /5(10). Projectile Point Bibliography. Paleoindian Projectile Point Survey in Tennessee: Part I Point Types. Handbook Of Alabama Archaeology. Published by theAuthor: Michael Pfeiffer. Prehistoric projectile points found along the Atlantic coastal plain / Wm Jack Hranicky. -- 3rd ed. book and other previously published books. Additionally, thanks to the members Recording Artifacts –McCary Fluted Point Survey® 69 Recording Survey Point Number 80File Size: 2MB.