By Ian Lilley
This booklet is a cutting-edge advent to the archaeology of Oceania, protecting either Australia and the Pacific Islands. the 1st textual content to supply built-in remedy of the archaeologies of Australia and the Pacific Islands allows readers to shape a coherent evaluation of cultural advancements around the zone as an entire Brings jointly contributions from a number of the region’s major students specializes in new discoveries, conceptual recommendations, and postcolonial realpolitik demanding situations traditional considering on significant neighborhood and worldwide concerns in archaeology
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Additional info for Archaeology of Oceania: Australia and the Pacific Islands
This position appears to be backed by biology as well. N. ” Other archaeologists such as Veth (2000) argue for “convergence” of archaeological models with McConvell’s propositions, at least in the Western Desert. The languages of Oceania beyond Australia are also split into two principal classes: Austronesian and non-Austronesian (or “Papuan”). The 700+ languages in the Papuan group include most of the languages of mainland New Guinea and some of those on nearby islands to the west as well as to the east as far as New Georgia in the Solomons.
And J. Chappell, 2001 Sea Level Change through the Last Glacial Cycle. Science 292:679–686. , 1999a Late Holocene Transformations in Eastern Torres Strait (or, the Long Arm of Lapita . ). Paper presented at the Annual Conference of the Australian Archaeological Association, Mandurah. 26 IAN LILLEY —— 1999b Lapita as Politics. In Le Paciﬁque de 5000 à 2000 avant le Présent. Suppléments à l’Histoire d’une Colonisation. J-C. Galipaud et I. Lilley, eds. pp. 21–29. Nouméa: IRD. —— 2004a Diaspora and Identity in Archaeology: Moving Beyond the Black Atlantic.
There are obvious points of comparison in the way our main themes unfolded across Oceania, whether it be processes of initial colonization of naïve new worlds in Near and Remote Oceania or the manner in which the emergence of ranked soci- ARCHAEOLOGY IN OCEANIA 23 eties in geographically and historically widely separated parts of the Paciﬁc are associated with the appearance of monumental architecture on the one hand and intensive agriculture and endemic warfare on the other. ” Other aspects of our story do not ﬁt so readily into global scenarios, such as the persistence of foraging in Australia and the remarkable complexity of coastal trade in Melanesia.
Archaeology of Oceania: Australia and the Pacific Islands by Ian Lilley