The Archaeology of Martin's Hundred

Martin's Hundred was a 20,000-acre tract of land in Tidewater Virginia, one of the most extensive English enterprises in the New World. Settled in 1618, all signs of its early occupation soon disappeared, leaving no trace above ground. More than three centuries later, archaeological explorations uncovered tantalizing evidence of the people who had lived, worked, and died there.

The Archaeology of Martin's Hundred
Part 1, Interpretive Studies; Part 2, Artifact Catalog

Ivor Noël Hume and Audrey Noël Hume

2001 | 624 pages | Cloth $99.95
American History | Archaeology
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Table of Contents

PART I
List of Illustrations
List of Plates
Preface
Introduction
Chapter 1 The Who, What, When, and Where of Martin's Hundred
Chapter 2 The People of Martin's Hundred: The Physical Evidence
Chapter 3 Where They Lived, Worked, Fenced, and Sometimes Hid
Chapter 4 Arms and Armor in Martin's Hundred
Chapter 5 Of Pots and Pertinence
Chapter 6 The Small Finds
Chapter 7 The Glass
Chapter 8 The Tobacco Pipes
Chapter 9 The Pits
Postscript

PART II
List of Figures
User's Introduction
Appendix I. Faunal Analyses
Appendix II. Index of Illustrated Tobacco-pipe Marks
Appendix III. Cited Excavation Register Entries
IV. Ceramic Nomenclature
Bibliography