2 edition of Early Copan Acropolis program found in the catalog.
Early Copan Acropolis program
University of Pennsylvania. University Museum
|Contributions||Sedat, David W., 1948-, Sharer, Robert J., Harris, John F. (John Ferguson), Carlson, John B., Jay I. Kislak Reference Collection (Library of Congress)|
|LC Classifications||F1435.1.C7 U55 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||11, 21, 7, 7, 8, 7, 4, 4, 5, 6, 8, 7, 23 p. :|
|Number of Pages||23|
|LC Control Number||2010515551|
Discovering Our Past: A Brief Introduction to Archaeology 6th Edition with four volumes published (, , , and ), and general editor of the forthcoming Early Classic Copan Acropolis Reports. He has co-edited five books, including Regional Perspectives on the Olmec () and Understanding Early Classic Copán (), and is Cited by: of Copan in western Honduras. Traxler’s archaeological research focuses on the architectural evolution of Classic Maya centers and the nature of sociopolitical organization of these societies. As an archaeologist and surveyor, she worked with the Early Copan Acropolis Program for .
He also worked on several monographs on the Early Copan Acropolis Program, and used his “free time” after retirement to concentrate on that research. The Ancient Maya Perhaps his biggest accomplishment in making the Maya known to the public was his update of the famous Sylvanus Morley book, The Ancient Maya, first published in , revised by George Brainerd in Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Full text of "A characterization and analysis of the floor plasters from the Acropolis at Copan.
From to , she excavated every dig season at the Classic Maya city of Copan with the Penn Museum’s Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP), which operated from to (See the sidebar on page 44 for a primer on Maya historical periods.) She later supervised the museum’s program to publish its extensive Copan Acropolis research. “Redesigning Copan: Architecture of the Polity Center at the Time of the Dynastic Founding.” In Understanding Early Classic Copan, edited by E. Bell, M. Canuto, and R. Sharer. University of Pennsylvania Museum Press, Philadelphia. “Tombs and Burials Within the Early Classic Copan Acropolis.”
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The Early Classic architectural history of the Copan Acropolis, the famous royal center in the heart of this well-known Classic Maya site in western Honduras, has been investigated by the Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP) of the University of Pennsyl vania Museum since ECAP is part of.
Introduction. The Early Copán Acropolis Program (ECAP) of the University of Pennsylvania Museum, working under the auspices of the Instituto Hondureño de Antropología e Historia (IHAH)1has completed nine field seasons of research within the Acropolis of the Classic period Maya site of.
From to the Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP) of the Penn Museum conducted excavations at Copan to document the origins and architectural history of the Acropolis, the famous royal center of the site, and to correlate these findings with Copan’s dynastic history.
The University of Pennsylvania Museum’s Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP) is excavating and integrating the overall sequence of this buried architecture. Our efforts are providing one of the most complete records of the origins and development of an Early Classic royal complex found anywhere in.
The University of Pennsylvania Museum began work at the Classic Maya center of Copán, Honduras, in with the formation of what came to be the Early Copán Acropolis program (ECAP). Phase I of this research corresponds to the active collection of archaeological data from excavation–in this case, mostly from a network of some 3 kms of tunnels ECAP has excavated beneath the Copán Acropolis.
Copán, Honduras, in with the formation of what came to be the Early Copán Acropolis program (ECAP). Phase I of this research corresponds to the active collection of archaeological data from excavation–in this case, mostly from a network of some 3 kms of tunnels ECAP has excavated beneath the Copán Acropolis.
The excavation of. The first phase of this research involved a program of excavations unique in Maya archaeology: the opening of over 3 kms of tunnels beneath the Copán Acropolis.
This investigation, conducted under two five year convenios () between the Instituto Hondureño de Antropología e Historia (IHAH) and the University of.
I will be visiting Copan at the end of the month so i picked up this book to get some information about the l the book is really good with lots of pictures which deifinetly is a plus with explanations are very good altough i found myself re-reading some of them often because the author uses a lot of technical book is to big so i will not carry it with me when i Cited by: research, in the early nineteenth century.
The diversity and sheer num- ters in the book (chapters 2, 3, 4, 8, and 11). This introduction provides background on the origins and devel-opment of scholarship on Copán and on the forces that brought about Copán: The History of an Ancient Maya Kingdom.
The Early Copán Acropolis Program (ECAP) of the University of Pennsylvania Museum, working under the auspices of the Instituto Hondureño de Antropología e Historia (IHAH) 1 has completed nine field seasons of research within the Acropolis of the Classic period.
Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP). Long-term archaeological study of Copan, a Classic period Maya polity in western Honduras. Project director: Dr. Robert J. Sharer; 48 months. Supervised artifact drawing project with Nelson Paredes and José Espinoza.
Participated in the excavation of three royal tombs. Ancient Maya women weaving and washing textiles (Illustration by H. Tom Hall/NGS; images courtesy R. Sharer et al., Penn Museum's Early Copán Acropolis Program. Wikipedia: textiles Timeline of clothing and textiles technology Quipu-- Inca.
Since the ’s, archaeologists have tunneled into the acropolis at Copan to understand the many phases of construction throughout its history. With investigations now mostly complete, the tunnels measure close to 4 kilometers in cumulative length, and have uncovered early stelae, plaster facades and tombs that have taught us much about what.
Copan has vassal cities in Quirigua, Los Higos, and Rio Amarillo. 18 Rabbit extends Copan's sacred geography far beyond the Acropolis and Great Plaza, erecting monuments deep into the valley.
: Discovering Our Past: A Brief Introduction to Archaeology ( the Quirigua Reports, with four volumes published (, and ), and general editor of the forthcoming Early Classic Copan Acropolis Reports. He has co-edited five books, including Regional Perspectives on the Olmec () and Understanding /5(10).
By then, the site had been long abandoned by the Maya. The systematic and scientific exploration of Tem however, only began much later, inand was part of a broader multi-disciplinary program known as the Copan Acropolis Archaeological Project.
It was during the investigation of Temple 16 that the Rosalila Temple was : Dhwty. Copan is listed by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site. Historical Overview. A farming settlement from as early as BCE, Copán emerged as a major centre in the Early Classic Period ( CE), almost certainly with influence from Teotihuacan.
The Copán rulers themselves claimed their own dynasty was founded in CE, but there is no record. One of the goals of the Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP) was to locate evidence of Copán’s founder.
Our investigations, as well as other excavations, had suggested that the area we call the “Mini-Acropolis of the South” (MAS) dated to the earliest era of Copán’s history. I would like to thank John E.
Staller and Michael co for editing this volume. I also greatly appreciate the work of W. Jeffrey Hurst in analyzing the samples from the Copan vessels. I would like to thank Robert J.
Sharer for including me on the Early Copan Acropolis Program at by: 5. Copan is also famous for its unique archaeological section—the “Corte” (see Sharer et al.
The extensive tunnel excavations from the Corte into the early East Court are one facet of the work being carried out by The University Museum’s Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP), under. The evidence presented here was recovered by tunnels excavated by the Copan Acropolis Archaeological Project (PAAC), directed by William Fash, and the Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP), directed by Robert Sharer (Andrews and Fash,Bell et al., b).These projects applied multiple lines of evidence to test and refine a series of research propositions (Fash and Sharer, ).Cited by: Since he has directed the Early Copàn Acropolis Program for the Museum, and is currently engaged in fieldwork with three Penn students at the Copàn site.
Dr. Sharer is a graduate of Michigan State who took his M.A. in anthropology here in and his Ph.D. in He was a research associ-ate at the Museum from untilwhen.city of Copan with the Penn Museum’s Early Copan Acropolis Program (ECAP), which operated from to (See the sidebar on page 44 for a primer on Maya historical periods.) She later supervised the museum’s program to publish its extensive Copan Acropolis research and oversaw publica.