- Trowbridge Archeological Site
The Trowbridge Archaeological Site is located in the vicinity of North 61st Street and Leavenworth Road in
Kansas City, Kansas. It was inhabited c. 200–600 AD by Native Americans. It was listed on the Register of Historic Kansas Placeson July 1, 1977. It was placed on the National Register of Historic Placeson February 24, 1971.
Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Cloverdale archaeological site — The Cloverdale archaeological site (23BN2) is an important archaeological site near St. Joseph, Missouri. It is located at the mouth of a small valley that opens into the Missouri River. It was occupied by Kansas City Hopewell (ca. 100 to 500 CE) … Wikipedia
Marksville Prehistoric Indian Site — U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. National Historic Landmark … Wikipedia
Mann Site — U.S. National Register of Historic Places … Wikipedia
Hopewell tradition — Hopewell Interaction Area and local expressions of the Hopewell tradition The Hopewell tradition (also incorrectly called the Hopewell culture ) is the term used to describe common aspects of the Nativ … Wikipedia
Mound builder (people) — For other uses, see Mound builder (disambiguation). Monks Mound, located at the Cahokia Mounds UNESCO World Heritage Site near Collinsville, Illinois, is the largest Pre Columbian earthwork in America north of Mesoamerica … Wikipedia
Dickson Mounds — U.S. National Register of Historic Places … Wikipedia
Mott Archaeological Preserve — Mott Mounds 16 FR 11 Layout of the mounds at the Mott Site … Wikipedia
Black drink — Chief Saturiwa prepares his men for battle, from Plate XI of Jacques le Moyne des Morgues engraving of Fort Caroline , Jacques le Moyne and Theodor De Bry. Photo credit The Florida Center for Instructional Technology, University of South Florida… … Wikipedia
Dunns Pond Mound — U.S. National Register of Historic Places … Wikipedia
Woodland period — The Woodland period of North American pre Columbian cultures was from roughly 1000 BCE to 1000 CE in the eastern part of North America. The term Woodland Period was introduced in the 1930s as a generic header for prehistoric sites falling between … Wikipedia