200 pages | 8 1/2 x 11 | 16 illus.
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Distributed for the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology
"The Tikal Reports . . . permit the kinds of broad thinking that can reshape our understanding of the ancient Maya. Haviland and the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology deserve the highest praise for creating and publishing TR 20A and 20B."—Latin American AntiquityExcavations in Residential Areas of Tikal—Nonelite Groups Without Shrines is a two-volume presentation of the excavations carried out in and near small residential structures at Tikal, Guatemala, beginning in 1961. These reports show that Tikal was more than a ceremonial center; in addition to its numerous temples, the great Maya city was home to a large population of people. These volumes look at the residential structures themselves as well as domestic artifacts such as burials, ceramic test pits, chultuns.
Tikal Report 20B is primarily analytical in nature, reviewing and interpreting the data from Report 20A to draw new conclusions about settlement, demography, and society at Tikal. Together, Tikal Reports 20A and 20B augment the data presented in Tikal Reports 19 and 21.
University Museum Monograph, 140
William A. Haviland is Professor Emeritus of Anthropology at the University of Vermont. His original archaeological research in Guatemala has been the basis of numerous publications, including an earlier technical volume from the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, Excavations in Small Residential Groups of Tikal, Groups 4F-1 and 4F-2: Tikal Report 19.