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Early Man in the New World: A Technological Perspective
Arthur J. Jelinek
Vol. 8, No. 2 (1971), pp. 15-21
Published by: University of Wisconsin Press
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/40315758
Page Count: 7
You can always find the topics here!Topics: History of technology, Llanos, Burins, Scrapers, Bones, Industrial sites, Environmental technology, Indian culture, Technology, Industrial areas
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A consideration of the technological features of early New World Paleo-Indian lithic industries suggests that these industries may be viewed as the end-point of an expansion of generalized Upper Paleolithic cultures across the arctic environment of Northern Asia, which reached Beringia about 12,500 B.C. The similarities between Northern Spanish Solutrean and early Paleo-Indian industries may be the result of similar temperate zone adaptations of basically similar arctic-oriented antecedent industries. The technological and typological relationships of New and Old World lithic materials are likely to remain vague until standardized techniques of observation can be applied in both areas.
Arctic Anthropology © 1971 University of Wisconsin Press