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Ephemeral bounty: wickiups, trade goods, and the final years of the autonomous Ute
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Published:
Salt Lake City : The University of Utah Press, [2016].
Format:
Book
Physical Desc:
xvii, 202 pages : illustrations (some color), maps ; 26 cm
Status:
MCPLD Central Non-Fiction
979.004 M379e
MCPLD Central Regional History Room
979.004 M379
MCPLD Clifton Adult
979.004 M379e
Description

The Colorado Wickiup Project is documenting ephemeral wooden features such as wickiups; tree-platforms, and horse corrals that remain scattered throughout the mesas, canyons, and mountains of the state. Many date from after the arrival of European newcomers who brought with them a bounty of new things-horses, metal knives and axes, guns, and brightly colored glass beads-which were readily adopted by the Utes. The Project is unique in using the techniques of metal detection, historic trade ware analysis, and tree-ring dating of metal ax-cut wickiup poles to distinguish the Ute sites from historic Euro- American ones. Through this analysis, researchers have demonstrated that not all Utes left Colorado for the reservations in Utah during the "final removal" in 1881, as has been generally believed. A significant number remained on their homelands well into the early decades of the twentieth century, building brush shelters and living much as they had for generations, but with new tools and weapons. Ephemeral Bounty presents the results of this archaeological research and its important findings on the protohistoric and historic Ute Indians of Colorado.

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Language:
English
ISBN:
9781607814672, 1607814676

Notes

Bibliography
Includes bibliographical references (pages 189-196) and index.
Description
The Colorado Wickiup Project is documenting ephemeral wooden features such as wickiups; tree-platforms, and horse corrals that remain scattered throughout the mesas, canyons, and mountains of the state. Many date from after the arrival of European newcomers who brought with them a bounty of new things-horses, metal knives and axes, guns, and brightly colored glass beads-which were readily adopted by the Utes. The Project is unique in using the techniques of metal detection, historic trade ware analysis, and tree-ring dating of metal ax-cut wickiup poles to distinguish the Ute sites from historic Euro- American ones. Through this analysis, researchers have demonstrated that not all Utes left Colorado for the reservations in Utah during the "final removal" in 1881, as has been generally believed. A significant number remained on their homelands well into the early decades of the twentieth century, building brush shelters and living much as they had for generations, but with new tools and weapons. Ephemeral Bounty presents the results of this archaeological research and its important findings on the protohistoric and historic Ute Indians of Colorado.
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Citations
APA Citation (style guide)

Martin, C. (2016). Ephemeral bounty: wickiups, trade goods, and the final years of the autonomous Ute. Salt Lake City, The University of Utah Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation (style guide)

Martin, Curtis. 2016. Ephemeral Bounty: Wickiups, Trade Goods, and the Final Years of the Autonomous Ute. Salt Lake City, The University of Utah Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide)

Martin, Curtis, Ephemeral Bounty: Wickiups, Trade Goods, and the Final Years of the Autonomous Ute. Salt Lake City, The University of Utah Press, 2016.

MLA Citation (style guide)

Martin, Curtis. Ephemeral Bounty: Wickiups, Trade Goods, and the Final Years of the Autonomous Ute. Salt Lake City, The University of Utah Press, 2016.

Note! Citation formats are based on standards as of July 2022. Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy.
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Record Information

Last Sierra Extract TimeSep 24, 2022 02:22:47 PM
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MARC Record

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5050 |a The Colorado Wickiup Project: investigation of the rarest and most fragile of Native American sites -- A safer world in woods embraced: Ute origins and culture history -- Ephemeral bounty: the golden years of the protohistoric era -- Gimme shelter: aboriginal wooden features -- Field methodology for expedient wooden feature sites -- Dating aboriginal wooden features -- The Decker Big Tank Wickiup Village -- The Pisgah Wickiup Village -- The Ute Hunters' Camp -- Disappointment Draw Lodge -- Musick Lodge -- The Tea House Wickiup -- Future directions and proposed research -- Epilogue -- Appendix A. Tree-ring dating results from the Colorado Wickiup Project -- Appendix B. The aboriginal wooden feature component form: samples of blank and filled-out forms -- Appendix C. Quantifiable aspects of the Colorado Wickiup Project's wooden features -- Appendix D. Consultation with Ute tribal members at the Tea House Wickiup.
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