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  • 11/10/2011 17:49 | AAC Admin (Administrator)

    Sponsored by 


    Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society

    and

    Arizona Archaeological Council


    The Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society and Arizona Archaeological Council are pleased to announce the thirteenth annual Julian D. Hayden Student Paper Competition, named in honor of long-time southwestern scholar, Julian Dodge Hayden. The winning entry will receive a cash prize of $750, a two-year membership in AAC,  and publication of the paper in Kiva, the Journal of Southwestern Anthropology and History. 


    Papers should be no more than 8,000 words, including figures, tables, and references, and should conform to Kiva format. Subject matter may include the anthropology, archaeology, history, linguistics, and ethnology of the American Southwest and northern Mexico, or any other topic appropriate for publication in Kiva.


    Deadline for receipt of submissions is January 16, 2012. Send four copies of the paper and proof of student status to: Julian D. Hayden Student Paper Competition, AAHS, Arizona State Museum, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721-0026.


    For more information, contact Ron Towner (mailto:rht@email.arizona.edu). Also, visit the webpage http://www.statemuseum.arizona.edu/aahs/hayden_comp.shtml.

  • 11/04/2011 17:48 | AAC Admin (Administrator)

    The Journal of Arizona Archaeology is proud to announce the distribution of its second issue! Guest editors Douglas B. Craig and Todd W. Bostwick have provided our journal's readers with another excellent set of scholarly papers on Hohokam archaeology.

    Volume 1, Issue No. 2 presents a second group of papers from the 2008 AAC Fall Conference "Advances in Hohokam Archaeology." The issue covers a wide range of topics that reflects the diversity of contemporary archaeological research conducted in the Phoenix and Tucson Basins. The papers consider agricultural labor and production, the organization of pottery production, long-distance resource procurement, storied landscapes and places of the Phoenix Basin, and the occupation and use of cerros de trincheras in southern Arizona.

    We hope you enjoy your second issue of the Journal of Arizona Archaeology. The JAzArch team looks forward to providing AAC members with many future issues on Arizona's archaeological record. Share your new issue with your colleagues and tell them about the AAC!

    -- M. Scott Thompson, General Editor


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