By J.W. Joseph, Martha Zierden, Joseph W. Joseph, Julia King, Ellen Shlasko, Daniel T. Elliott, Chester B. DePratter, Thomas R. Wheaton, Bobby Gerald Southerlin, Dave Crass, Katherine A. Saunders, Michael O. Hartley, William Green, Monica Beck, Ronald Anthon
The 18th-century South used to be a real melting pot, bringing jointly colonists from England, France, Germany, eire, Switzerland, and different destinations, as well as African slaves—all of whom shared within the reviews of adapting to a brand new surroundings and interacting with American Indians. The shared strategy of immigration, variation, and creolization ended in a wealthy and various old mosaic of cultures. The cultural encounters of those teams of settlers could finally outline the that means of existence within the 19th-century South. The much-studied plantation society of that period and the Confederacy that sprang from it became the iconic identities of the South. an entire figuring out of southern historical past isn't really attainable, in spite of the fact that, with no first knowing the intermingling and interactions of the region's 18th-century settlers. within the essays accrued right here, a few of the South's prime old archaeologists study a variety of facets of the colonial event, trying to know the way cultural identification was once expressed, why cultural range was once ultimately changed by means of a typical identification, and the way some of the cultures intermeshed. Written in obtainable language, this e-book may be useful to archaeologists and non-archaeologists alike. Cultural, architectural, and armed forces historians, cultural anthropologists, geographers, genealogists, and others drawn to the cultural legacy of the South will locate a lot of worth during this booklet. extra reviews:In the Southeast, the place the written checklist is going again years, ancient archaeology is a subdivision of heritage in addition to anthropology, for the compleat old archaeologist mines all assets. The individuals to this quantity at the colonial Carolinas and Georgia ask historic questions, supply considerable ancient contexts, and current their findings within the universal language of scholarship.—The magazine of Southern background
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The 18th-century South used to be a real melting pot, bringing jointly colonists from England, France, Germany, eire, Switzerland, and different destinations, as well as African slaves—all of whom shared within the stories of adapting to a brand new setting and interacting with American Indians. The shared strategy of immigration, variation, and creolization led to a wealthy and numerous old mosaic of cultures.
First released in 2000. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation.
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Additional resources for Another's Country: Archaeological and Historical Perspectives on Cultural Interactions in the Southern Colonies
Composed mainly of groups from the former Georgia chiefdoms of Tama and Guale, the Yamasee lived for over thirty years with the Carolina colonists as their trading partners, as mercenaries, and as slave raiders. For most of their tenure in Carolina, the Yamasee were the colonists’ closest native allies; however, trader abuses, encroachment upon their land, mounting debt, and a fear of enslavement eventually turned these trusted allies into the colonists’ most bitter enemies. In 1989, Chester DePratter, William Green, and David McKivergan began the Yamasee Archaeological Project (DePratter and Green 1990; Green 1992; McKivergan 1991).
DePratter, and Bobby Southerlin As was typical of the Carolina traders, it did not take them long to forget that the Yamasee were their allies. On their return from St. Augustine, some of Moore’s soldiers stole hogs belonging to a Yamasee Indian (Salley 1934:48). In addition, on February 5, 1703, the Commons House of Assembly recorded a complaint that John Cochran, later killed by the Yamasee at Pocotaligo, “hath by pretended authority from the Governor, taken away from severall Yamasee Indians, the plunder which they had taken at St.
Helena and “Cosapue” raided the Timucuan mission of Santa Catalina de Afuica, killing eighteen men and women and capturing twenty-¤ve slaves who were taken back to Carolina (Hann 1990:472; Lanning 1935:220–22; Sainsbury 1928–1947, vol. 2:8–9). In addition, they ransacked the mission and carried away many of the church ornaments, some of which were later recovered by the Spanish from Governor Joseph Morton’s plantation on Edisto Island (Worth 1995:148–49). On the way back from Santa Catalina, the Yamasee stopped at their former village of Tama on Amelia Island to celebrate their victory.
Another's Country: Archaeological and Historical Perspectives on Cultural Interactions in the Southern Colonies by J.W. Joseph, Martha Zierden, Joseph W. Joseph, Julia King, Ellen Shlasko, Daniel T. Elliott, Chester B. DePratter, Thomas R. Wheaton, Bobby Gerald Southerlin, Dave Crass, Katherine A. Saunders, Michael O. Hartley, William Green, Monica Beck, Ronald Anthon