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War And Place: Landscapes Of Conflict And Destruction In Prehistory

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Chapter Summary

The concept of place has rarely been applied to the archaeological study of warfare. Given that cultural landscapes embody meaning, however, the idea that places can be the focus of competition makes it evident that they can also shape associated conflict. As archaeologists move toward a more nuanced study of conflict in the past, such considerations will take on increasing importance, although as of yet most such studies are heavily reliant on textual sources and overtly symbolic material culture. This chapter presents a case study from Burnt Corn Pueblo, in the Galisteo Basin, New Mexico, USA, and argues that evidence for conflict there at the beginning of the 13th century CE can be usefully interpreted through Ancestral Pueblo concepts of place.

Keywords: archaeological study; Burnt Corn Pueblo; concept of place; cultural landscapes; warfare

10.1163/ej.9789004173606.i-250.50
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