From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2000 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
This book is suitable for archaeologists and very interested non professionals only.
This book is clearly written, well organized, and covers the length and breadth of the topic geographically, technically, and intellectually.
At first glance this book looks like popular account of the early peopleing of North and South America.
There is some good information. I've read much more detailed accounts of the settlement of North America, but this had some information on archeological sites in South America... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Ronald E. Lane
Was too technical for me. So I sent it to the Tribal Office, they liked it, so I guess it was worth the moneyPublished 13 months ago by Dixie
This book portrays members of a recently evolved species of the genus Homo comprehensively adapting to two distinctly different continental scale environments where no other... Read morePublished 13 months ago by Joseph H. Woodside
My husband is really interested in the very early history of North America. He is really enjoying it. Read morePublished 17 months ago by Dorothy H.
The book is the correct blend of scientifc facts and interpretation. It methodically brings the reader through the basis for the current wisdom on the settlement of the Americas... Read morePublished on January 9, 2013 by Emil Siri
The title is misleading as it concentrates on South America. However, there is a broad summary and the book is readable.Published on December 27, 2012 by Rody Johnson
This was one of the first books that was signaling a paradigm shift in ancient American archaeology. Americans were here far longer than commonly taught. Read morePublished on July 21, 2010 by OtherWorlds&Wisdom
Although I was very pleased with Thomas D. Dillehay's presentation of sufficient and clear evidence about the archaeology of South America, a pre-Clovis occupation of the Americas,... Read morePublished on July 4, 2009 by Harold L. Carter