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Modeling Cross-Cultural Interaction in Ancient Borderlands$
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Ulrike Matthies Green and Kirk E. Costion

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9780813056883

Published to Florida Scholarship Online: September 2018

DOI: 10.5744/florida/9780813056883.001.0001

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Reconfiguring Regional Interactions in the Face of Cahokian Decline

Reconfiguring Regional Interactions in the Face of Cahokian Decline

A View from the Common Field Site, Missouri

Chapter:
(p.114) 6 Reconfiguring Regional Interactions in the Face of Cahokian Decline
Source:
Modeling Cross-Cultural Interaction in Ancient Borderlands
Author(s):

Meghan E. Buchanan

Publisher:
University Press of Florida
DOI:10.5744/florida/9780813056883.003.0006

The early Mississippian Period in the midwestern United States was a time of great religious, social, economic, and political change. Several models and theories have been proposed for understanding changes in regional interactions associated with the rise of Cahokia, the largest Mississippian city. However, the later dissolution of Cahokia and other Mississippian centers during the twelfth through fourteenth centuries and their impacts on regional interactions are poorly understood. This chapter assesses the utility of the Cross-Cultural Interaction Model for Mississippian Period during the late twelfth through fourteenth centuries in the Midwest. Additionally, this chapter proposes the addition of a third dimension to the model in order to account for indigenous ontological perspectives with regard to entanglements between political reorganization and cosmological realms. Particular attention is given to the Common Field site, a political and religious center located in a region that had been sparsely populated prior to AD 1200.

Keywords:   Cahokia, Common Field Site, Mississippian, Entanglement

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