By R. Kent Rasmussen

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13 c. 9500-c. e. ) that witnessed a population decline, as well as reduced wild-plant foraging. Village construction shifted to timber and reed huts. Cultigens were expanded during the intermediate period to include several varieties of wheat, barley, and lentils. ) demonstrates a cultural and technological lineage that links it to the earlier settlement. However, during three continuous occupation stages (Abu Hureyra 2A, 2B, and 2C), the inhabitants built on previous adaptations and ultimately created a productive economy dependent on domesticated species.

Prehistoric New Mexico. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1984. Profusely illustrated account of the New Mexico Historic Preservation Program’s efforts to identify and evaluate the state’s prehistoric resources. See also: c. : Agriculture and Animal Husbandry; c. 8000-c. : Early Native Americans Form Agricultural Communities; c. : Horses Are Domesticated in Central Asia; c. : Anasazi Farming Culture Flourishes in American Southwest; 7th-13th centuries: Mogollons Establish Agricultural Settlements in American Southwest; 8th-15th centuries: Hohokam Adapt Agriculture to Arid American Southwest.

Jennings, Jesse D. Ancient North Americans. San Francisco: W. H. Freeman, 1983. Textbook of essays tracing the origin and evolution of prehistoric Native Americans. Kavasch, E. Barrie. Native Harvests: American Indian Wild Foods and Recipes. : Dover, 2005. Herbal remedies and great food are part of this illustrated guide to the culture of American Indians. Kehoe, Alice B. North American Indians: A Comprehensive Account. : Prentice-Hall, 1981. Traces the evolution of the first inhabitants of North America, region by region, from prehistory to the present.

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