By Ian Lilley
This booklet is a state of the art advent to the archaeology of Oceania, protecting either Australia and the Pacific Islands. the 1st textual content to supply built-in remedy of the archaeologies of Australia and the Pacific Islands allows readers to shape a coherent assessment of cultural advancements around the sector as an entire Brings jointly contributions from a few of the region’s top students specializes in new discoveries, conceptual options, and postcolonial realpolitik demanding situations traditional considering on significant neighborhood and worldwide matters in archaeology
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Extra resources for Archaeology of Oceania: Australia and the Pacific Islands
2003 Tanga Takes the Stage: Another Model “Transitional” Site? New Evidence and a Contribution to the “Incised and Applied Relief Tradition” in New Ireland. In Paciﬁc Archaeology: Assessments and Prospects. C. Sand, ed. pp. 213–233. Les Cahiers de l’Archéologie en Nouvelle-Calédonie 15. Nouméa: Département Archéologie, Service des Musées et du Patrimoine de Nouvelle-Calédonie. , 1961 Report on New Zealand, Western Polynesia, New Caledonia and Fiji. Asian Perspectives 5:166–180. —— 2001 New Guinea, Australia and the Sahul Connection.
Auckland: New Zealand Archaeological Association. , and A. Paterson, 2003 Case Studies in the Archaeology of Cross-Cultural Interaction. Archaeology in Oceania 38. , and I. McNiven, 2004 Western Torres Strait Cultural History Project: Research Design and Initial Results. In Torres Strait Archaeology and Material Culture. I. McNiven and M. Quinnell, eds. pp. 199–208. Memoirs of the Queensland Museum Cultural Heritage Series 3(1). Brisbane: Queensland Museum. , I. McNiven, R. Mitchell, M. Orr, S.
Language and biology Echoing early models proposing waves of biologically distinct migrants, some biologists remain convinced that the earliest inhabitants of Near Oceania – and speciﬁcally Australia – can be sorted into groups with separate origins in Java, China, India, and elsewhere. Others propose a single original colonization by biologically diverse people followed by continual but biologically minor interchange with external source areas as well as important ongoing evolutionary modiﬁcation owing to gene ﬂow, genetic drift, and adaptation to varying environmental contexts.
Archaeology of Oceania: Australia and the Pacific Islands by Ian Lilley