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Most students who pursue a career in archaeology will find employment in cultural resource management (CRM), rather than in academia or traditional fieldwork. It is CRM, the protection and preservation of archaeological and other resources, that offers the jobs and provides the funding. Few textbooks, however, are dedicated to teaching students the techniques and practices of this field. Cultural Resources Archaeology, now brought completely up date in this second edition and replete with new case studies from the western U.S., fills in the gap. Drawing on their decades of teaching and field experience, the authors walk students through the intricacies of CRM. They clearly describe the processes of designing a project, conducting assessment, testing, doing essential mitigation work (Phases I, II, and III), and preparing reports. The book's emphasis on real-world problems and issues, use of extensive examples from around the country, and practical advice on everything from law to logistics make it an ideal teaching tool for archaeology students who dream of becoming practicing archaeologists.
Thomas W. Neumann works as an archaeologist for a private firm. Robert M. Sanford is professor of environmental science and policy at the University of Southern Maine. Karen G. Harry is associate professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.
Table of Contents
|An Overview of Professional Archaeology||p. 1|
|Laws, Regulations, and Guidelines||p. 29|
|Preparing the Project Background||p. 61|
|The Phase I Process: Identification of Possible Historic Properties||p. 93|
|The Phase II Process: Testing and Evaluation||p. 135|
|The Phase III Process: Mitigation through Data Recovery||p. 175|
|Report Preparation and Production||p. 203|
|About the Authors||p. 259|
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