Texas A&M University Press, 2014. — 573 p. — ISBN 978-1-62349-192-5.As research continues on the earliest migration of modern humans into North and South America, the current state of knowledge about these first Americans is continually evolving. Especially with recent advances in human genomic studies, both of living populations and ancient skeletal remains, new light is being shed in the ongoing quest toward understanding the full complexity and timing of prehistoric migration patterns. Paleoamerican Odyssey collects thirty-one studies presented at the 2013 conference by the same name, hosted in Santa Fe, New Mexico, by the Center for the Study of the First Americans at Texas A&M University. Providing an up-to-date view of the current state of knowledge in paleoamerican studies, the research gathered in this volume, presented by leaders in the field, focuses especially on late Pleistocene Northeast Asia, Beringia, and North and South America, as well as dispersal routes, molecular genetics, and Clovis and pre-Clovis archaeology.Preface (Kelly E. Graf). Human Dispersals in the Old World and Beringia. Occupying New Lands: Global Migrations and Cultural Diversi ication with Particular Reference to Australia (Peter Hiscock). Human Habitation in Arctic Western Beringia Prior to the LGM (Vladimir Pitulko, Pavel Nikolskiy, Aleksandr Basilyan, and Elena Pavlova). Human Technological and Behavioral Adaptation to Landscape Changes around the Last Glacial Maximum in Japan: A Focus on Hokkaido (Masami Izuho). Siberian Odyssey (Kelly E. Graf). Technology and Economy among the Earliest Prehistoric Foragers in Interior Eastern Beringia (Ben A. Potter, Charles E. Holmes, and David R. Yesner). Biface Traditions of Northern Alaska and Their Role in the Peopling of the Americas (Heather L. Smith, Jeffrey T. Rasic, and Ted Goebel). Dispersal Routes to the New World: Archaeology and Genetics. After Clovis-First Collapsed: Reimagining the Peopling of the Americas (Jon M. Erlandson). Locating Pleistocene-age Submerged Archaeological Sites on the Northwest Coast: Current Status of R esearch and Future Directions (Quentin Mackie, Loren Davis, Daryl Fedje, Duncan McLaren, and Amy Gusick). Vectors, Vestiges, and Valhallas—Rethinking the Corridor (John W. Ives, Duane Froese, Kisha Supernant, and Gabriel Yanicki). Three-Stage Colonization Model for the Peopling of the Americas (Connie J. Mulligan and Andrew Kitchen). The Late-Pleistocene Human Settlement of Interior North America: The Role of Physiography and Sea-Level Change (David G. Anderson, Thaddeus G. Bissett, and Stephen J. Yerka). Clovis-era Archaeology and Ecology. Clovis across the Continent (D. Shane Miller, Vance T. Holliday, and Jordon Bright). The Clovis Landscape (Vance T. Holliday and D. Shane Miller). Imagining Clovis as a Cultural Revitalization Movement (Bruce A. Bradley and Michael B. Collins). Clovis Caches: Current Perspectives and Future Directions (J. David Kilby and Bruce B. Huckell). Complexities of the Colonization Process: A View from the North American West (Charlotte Beck and George T. Jones). Clovis-era Subsistence: Regional Variability, Continental Patterning (Gary Haynes and Jarod M. Hutson). Pleistocene Extinctions: The State of Evidence and the Structure of Debate (Nicole M. Waguespack). News from Latin America. The First Human Settlers on the Yucatan Peninsula: Evidence from Drowned Caves in the State of Quintana Roo (South Mexico) (Arturo H. González, Alejandro Terrazas, Wolfgang Stinnesbeck, Martha E. Benavente, Jerónimo Avilés, Carmen Rojas, José Manuel Padilla, Adriana Velásquez, Eugenio Acevez, and Eberhard Frey). The Initial Colonization of South America Eastern Lowlands: Brazilian Archaeology Contributions to Settlement of America Models (Adriana Schmidt Dias and Lucas Bueno). Rethinking Early Objects and Landscapes in the Southern Cone: Fishtail-Point Concentrations in the Pampas and Northern Patagonia (Nora Flegenheimer, Laura Miotti, and Natalia Mazzia). Entangled Knowledge: Old Trends and New Thoughts in First South American Studies (Tom D. Dillehay). Early Human Occupation of Lagoa Santa, Eastern Central Brazil: Craniometric Variation of the Initial Settlers of South America (Walter A. Neves, Mark Hubbe, Danilo Bernardo, André Strauss, Astolfo Araujo, and Renato Kipnis). Pre-Clovis Archaeology. Fingerprinting Flake Production and Damage Processes: Toward Identifying Human Artifact Characteristics (William Andrefsky, Jr.. The Mammoth Steppe Hypothesis: The Middle Wisconsin (Oxygen Isotope Stage 3) Peopling of North America (Steven R. Holen and Kathleen Holen). The Late-Pleistocene Industries of Piauí, Brazil: New Data (Eric Boëda, Antoine Lourdeau, Christelle Lahaye, Gisele Daltrini Felice, Sibeli Viana, Ignacio Clemente-Conte, Mario Pino, Michel Fontugne, Sirlei Hoeltz, Niède Guidon, Anne-Marie Pessis, Amélie Da Costa, Marina Pagli). Pre-Clovis Megafauna Butchery Sites in the Western Great Lakes Region, USA (Daniel J. Joyce). Geochronology, Archaeological Context, and DNA at the Paisley Caves (Dennis L. Jenkins, Loren G. Davis, Thomas W. Stafford, Jr., Paula F. Campos, Thomas J. Connolly, Linda Scott Cummings, Michael Hofreiter, Bryan Hockett, Katelyn McDonough, Ian Luthe, Patrick W. O’Grady, Karl J. Reinhard, Mark E. Swisher, Frances White, Bonnie Yates, Robert M. Yohe II, Chad Yost, Eske Willerslev). The Ones That Still Won’t Go Away: More Biased Thoughts on the Pre-Clovis Peopling of the New World (J. M. Adovasio and David R. Pedler). North America before Clovis: Variance in Temporal/Spatial Cultural Patterns, 27,000–13,000 cal yr BP (Michael B. Collins, Dennis J. Stanford, Darrin L. Lowery, and Bruce A. Bradley). The First Americans: A Review of the Evidence for the Late-Pleistocene Peopling of the Americas (Michael R. Waters and Thomas W. Stafford, Jr.).
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