- Series: A School for Advanced Research Popular Archaeology Book
- Paperback: 168 pages
- Publisher: School for Advanced Research Press (January 1, 2008)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1930618816
- ISBN-13: 978-1930618817
- Product Dimensions: 8.4 x 0.6 x 10.9 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 5 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #669,939 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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The Hohokam Millennium (A School for Advanced Research Popular Archaeology Book)
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The word huhugam means something that is all gone, such as food or when something disappears. Huhugam is used to refer to those people who have disappeared. Who really knows who they were or what happened to them? Did they really all die off, as some theories say, or did all or some of them remain to be the forefathers of the modern-day Tohono O'odham? Today we are here, the Tohono O'odham, and we do not know how far our past generatioins go back in time. We just say that we go back to the Huhugam. We are here today, but we know that some time in the future we will also be called the Huhugam. --Daniel Lopez, May 25, 2010
Chapter 15 by Donald M. Bahr. Bahr discusses how O'odham perceive their relationship to the Hohokam. Much of O'odham oral tradition references Hohokam ruins and states that the O'odham conquered the Hohokam. Bahr argues that relative importance of the Hohokam in O'odham oral tradition suggests that there is a connection between the two groups. Chapter 9 by James M. Bayman. Shell ornaments and beautifully painted ceramics are characteristic of Hohokam society. Bayman explores the craft traditions and craft technology common among the Hohokam. He argues that the presence of large quantities of crafts at villages with platform mounds suggests leaders put effort into accumulating these objects and may have employed craft specialists. --SMRC Revista, Fall/Winter 2009