Office: Social Sciences 233
Phone: 406 243-4246
I'm an anthropological archaeologist whose interests are global. Much of my research has focused on the prehistory of the Northwest Mexico and U.S. Southwest (the "NWSW" to those who work on both sides of the border). I have growing experience/interest in Mayan archaeology in Belize, and I maintain research interests in the peopling of the Americas and the Amazon Basin of Brazil. Topical interests include regional systems and exchange, method and theory, quantitative and computer methods, settlement systems, ceramic analysis, and lithic technology.
Autumn 2014: Tuesday 11:10-12:00, Thursday 1:10-2:00, and Friday 9:10-10:00
ANTY 250S Introduction to Archaeology
ANTY 351H North American Archaeology
ANTY 354H Mesoamerican Prehistory
ANTY 455 Artifact Analysis
ANTY 465X Archaeololgy of the Southwestern United States
ANTY 550 Seminar in Archaeology
University of Arizona, Tucson 1990 Ph.D. in Anthropology
Dissertation: “Regional Interaction in the Northern Sierra: An Analysis Based on the Late Prehistoric Occupation of the San Bernardino Valley, Southeastern Arizona” Major and minor fields: archaeology and cultural anthropology.
University of Arizona, Tucson 1982 M.A. in Anthropology
California State University, Fullerton 1978 B.A. in Anthropology, with Honors
Archaeology; Northern Mexico and U.S. Southwest prehistory; Trade and Exchange
- Belize (University of Belize, Belize City), as exchange professor and supervising archaeological excavation/field school in San Igancio, Cayo District
- Mexico (Sonora), as co-Principle Investigator archaeological survey and excavation
- Brazil (Pará), as Fulbright supported archaeology instructor and specialist/consultant
- France (Charente) as Excavation Director / Computer Mapping Specialist
- Central African Republic (Sangha) archaeology specialist/consultant
(A.C. Roosevelt, J. Douglas, and others) Early New World Monumentality, Edited by R.L. Burger and R.M. Rosenswig, p. 255-288, University of Florida Press, Gainesville.
.” Reprinted in Tribal Social Formations: Selections from AQ and LQ, edited by Michelle Hegmon. SAA Press: Washington, D.C.
2007 “Making and Breaking Boundaries in the Hinterlands: The Social and Settlement Dynamics of Far Southeastern Arizona and Southwestern New Mexico.” In Hinterlands and Regional Dynamics in the Ancient Southwest, edited by Alan P. Sullivan III and James M. Bayman, pp. 97-108. University of Arizona Press, Tucson.
2004 “A Reinterpretation of the Occupational History of the Pendleton Ruin, New Mexico.” Journal of Field Archaeology 29 (3-4):425-436.
2002 (A. Roosevelt, J. Douglas, and L. Brown) “The Migrations and Adaptations of the First Americans: Clovis and Pre-Clovis Views from South America.” In The First Americans: The Pleistocene Colonization of the New World, edited by N. G. Jablonski, pp. 159-223. Wattis Symposium Volume 4, Memoirs of the California of Sciences, No. 27. Academy