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The Archaeology of Villages in Eastern North America$
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Jennifer Birch and Victor D. Thompson

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9781683400462

Published to Florida Scholarship Online: May 2019

DOI: 10.5744/florida/9781683400462.001.0001

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When Villages Do Not Form

When Villages Do Not Form

A Case Study from the Piedmont Village Tradition–Mississippian Borderlands, AD 1200–1600

Chapter:
(p.73) 5 When Villages Do Not Form
Source:
The Archaeology of Villages in Eastern North America
Author(s):

Eric E. Jones

Publisher:
University Press of Florida
DOI:10.5744/florida/9781683400462.003.0005

From AD 800 to 1300, Piedmont Village Tradition (PVT) settlements were characterized by small numbers of loosely arranged households. In the Late Woodland period (after AD 1300) in the Dan, Eno, and Haw River valleys, these households coalesced into villages with planned layouts and cooperatively built structures. However, in the upper Yadkin River Valley, the pattern of loosely arranged households appears to have continued until out-migration from the valley in the 1600s. Through the examination of regional settlement ecology and site-level spatial patterning, this chapter explores how the environment and the sociopolitical and economic landscapes that resulted from the formation of PVT and Mississippian villages influenced the distinctive cultural patterns in the upper Yadkin River valley and the North Carolina peidmont.

Keywords:   Piedmont Village Tradition, Late Woodland period, Mississippian, settlement ecology, North Carolina piedmont

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