Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.

  • Apple
  • Android
  • Windows Phone
  • Android

To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.

Cultural Resources Archaeology: An Introduction abridged edition Edition

5 out of 5 stars 1 customer review
ISBN-13: 978-0759100954
ISBN-10: 0759100950
Why is ISBN important?
ISBN
This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work.
Scan an ISBN with your phone
Use the Amazon App to scan ISBNs and compare prices.
Have one to sell? Sell on Amazon
Buy used
$2.91
In Stock. Sold by hippo_books
Condition: Used: Very Good
Comment: Very Good: Cover and pages show some wear from reading and storage.
Access codes and supplements are not guaranteed with used items.
16 Used from $2.89
+ $3.99 shipping
More Buying Choices
11 New from $14.99 16 Used from $2.89
Free Two-Day Shipping for College Students with Amazon Student Free%20Two-Day%20Shipping%20for%20College%20Students%20with%20Amazon%20Student


Top 20 lists in Books
Top 20 lists in Books
View the top 20 best sellers of all time, the most reviewed books of all time and some of our editors' favorite picks. Learn more

Editorial Reviews

Review

This book provides an excellent introduction to the field of 'extra-academic,' or Cultural Resource Management (CRM) archaeology, the applied branch of the field that employs the vast majority of American archaeologists today. It should be a useful text in all university courses that address the development and practices of contemporary CRM archaeology across the U.S.. I highly recommend it to colleagues in both academic and non-academic settings alike. (James B. Petersen, (University of Vermont))

The authors have produced the first guide to the process of identification, evaluation, excavation, and reporting of archaeological resources in a regulatory context. Emphasizing real-world issues, this is an outstanding handbook for archaeology's fastest growing field. (American Archaeology)

Cultural Resources Archaeology is the most approachable, reassuring and pursuasive introduction suitable both for students and prospective clients. onsidering the economic importance of contract, development or rescue archaeology, it is a wonder that no such book has been published before. The archaeological profession, legislation, and project development and management are set out in clear and cogent steps, 'bullet points', diagrams, tips on further reading, glossary and all. With its eye on how things are done, the book is specifically for the USA; but the point is well taken for other countries too. (Nicholas James Antiquity)

The book should deepen any archaeology student's understanding of what goes into practicing CRM. For professors, the book makes an "ideal teaching tool." For reader who are already professional archaeologists, the accompanying training manual provides more detailed analysis of each of the text's topics. (Environmental Law, Vol 32.549 (October 2002))

This book is a sound investment in both time and money that will reward you with a deeper understanding of the complex world of contract archaeology. It may even save you from learning some important lessons the hard way, which would make it worth your while even at ten times the price. (Environmental Practice)

The first and only guide to the practice of archaeology in the regulatory context. This well-written and authoritative text demystifies the processes of discovery, evaluation,full-scale excavation, and reporting. Sure to become a standard text in the field of CRM. I heartily recommend it. (Adrian Praetzellis, (Sonoma State University))

This book helps fill a much-needed niche in American archaeology. . . .This book is necessary for all students, academics, and professional archaeologists to understand the often complex world of compliance CRM archaeology in a North American setting. Even in the Pacific region, an understanding of the Section 106 process is essential as many former protectorates and trust territories of the U.S. have adopted U.S. federal protocols for all historic properties in their countries. I highly recommend this book to upper-level undergraduate and graduate students as they probably will have occasion to work in a CRM setting, at least once within their career. (William R. Belcher, U.S. Army Central Identification Laboratory, Hawaii American Antiquity, Vol. 68 No. 3 July 2003)

Cultural Resources Archaeology is likely to be a standard against which future texts are judged. (Patrick Hogan, University of New Mexico Journal Of Anthropological Research, Vol. 59, 2003)

About the Author

Thomas W. Neumann has been conducting CRM archaeology projects for over 25 years and has been a faculty member at four different institutions. In addition to his running his own contract archaeology firm, he now manages the Diachronics Division at the Pocket Park-Wentworth Analytical Facility.

Robert M. Sanford is on the Environmental Science faculty at University of Southern Maine, Gorham. He has taught at several universities, been a consulting archaeologist, and served as an environmental regulator .
NO_CONTENT_IN_FEATURE



Product Details

  • Paperback: 272 pages
  • Publisher: AltaMira Press; abridged edition edition (November 19, 2001)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0759100950
  • ISBN-13: 978-0759100954
  • Product Dimensions: 6.1 x 0.6 x 9.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 15 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,377,509 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

Discover books, learn about writers, read author blogs, and more.

Customer Reviews

5 star
100%
4 star
0%
3 star
0%
2 star
0%
1 star
0%
See the customer review
Share your thoughts with other customers

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Paperback
_Cultural Resources Archaeology: An Introduction_ focuses specifically on the kind of archaeology done on projects under Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA). These are the kinds of projects generally done as mitigation for projects (generally that disturb the land, such as roads, buildings, powerlines, etc.) that are done a) on federal lands, b) using federal funds, AND/OR c) requiring federal permits (wetlands require Army Corps of Engineers permitting, or cell towers require FCC permits, etc.). This sort of archaeological work is the most frequent kind of archaeological project done in the U.S.Read more ›
Comment 2 of 2 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
Thank you for your feedback.
Sorry, we failed to record your vote. Please try again
Report abuse

What Other Items Do Customers Buy After Viewing This Item?