The publication on Virginia projectile points is the first point identification update in 20 years. There are 25 new types, dates are updated by new carbon-14 dates, and new publications on point contexts. It has numerous point photographs, drawings, and references. This full-color book can be used in the entire Middle Atlantic area. It comes with a color CD - only available here.
The Arrowhead in Virginia
By Wm Jack Hranicky RPA
North American Projectile Points
Virginia Solstice Observatories,
Portable Art, and Rockart Sites
TO ANNOY OR DESTROY THE ENEMY
By Patrick L. O'Neill
NOTE: The Order Button provides more information on the book.
The recording of Clovis lanceolate points is a complicated archaeological process involving numerous technical procedures, methods, and techniques. This publication defines archaeological tools as a way to accomplish a research that meets a professional archaeological report of investigation.
Everyone uses terms in archaeology, but there are no standards for them. As they are mixed with varying archaeological concepts and methods, there may be confusion among the profession. This book's 600 pages contain most of the vocabulary used by professional archaeologists. Of course, word definitions are assumed.
Ceremonial prehistoric sites occur all over the U.S. They come in many forms, such as rockart, stone circles, pendants, etc. Major discoveries have proven they have solar alignments measuring the various seasons. This publication provides numerous examples, including an artform inventory from Virginia.
All books autographed by the author.
The book describes the various prehistoric cultural activities and how to replicate them. It covers making tools to making body paints.
Recording Clovis Points
An Encyclopedia of Concepts and Terminology in American Archaeology
Projectile points are the most common lithic implement found in North America. As such, they often become cultural indicators in archaeology. This book describes and illustrates 2000+ point types, some of which are rarely used; however, most are standard types in most archaeology publications, includes a color CD.