Bibliography – The Memory Code

Bibliography
(click on headings for bibliographic section)

African archaeology
African cultures
Animal knowledge
Anthropology theory
Archaeoacoustics
Archaeoastronomy
Archaeology theory
Asia
Australian archaeology
Australian Indigenous cultures
British archaeology
Central & South American archaeology
Central & South American Indigenous cultures
European archaeology
European historic mnemonics
Irish archaeology
Middle Eastern archaeology
Memory and mnemonics
North American archaeology
North American Indigenous cultures
Orality and literacy
Pacific Indigenous cultures
Plant knowledge
Rock art

African archaeology

Asante, M., & Asante, K. (1983). Great Zimbabwe: An Ancient African City-State. In I. van Sertima (Ed.), Blacks and Science: Ancient and Modern (pp. 84-91). New Brunswick (USA): Transaction Books.

Chirikure, S., & Pikirayi, I. (2008). Inside and outside the dry stone walls: revisiting the material culture of Great Zimbabwe. Antiquity, 82, 976-993.

Clark, S., & Carrington, D. (2002 ). Eclipse brings claim of medieval African observatory. New Scientist Online.  Retrieved 24 October 2012, from www.newscientist.com/article/dn3137-eclipse-brings-claim-of-medieval-african-observatory.html

Garlake, P. S. D. T. (1973). Great Zimbabwe. London: Thames and Hudson.

Lewis-Williams. (2001). Southern African shamanistic rock art in its social and cognitive contexts. In N. S. Price (Ed.), The archaeology of Shamanism (pp. 17-39). London: Routledge.

Malville, J. M., Wendorf, F., Mazar, A. A., & Schild, R. (1998). Megaliths and Neolithic astronomy in southern Egypt. Nature, 392(6675), 488-491.

Schmidt, P. R. (2006). Historical archaeology in Africa: representation, social memory, and oral traditions. Lanham, MD.: AltaMira Press.

African cultures

Agbontaen-Eghafona, K. A., & Okpokunu, E. (2005). Recollections of Time Past: the use of art objects as mnemonics in Benin Oral Traditions (Journal Article).  Retrieved 19/10/08, from Art In Nigeria www.art-in-nigeria.com/art_field/recollections_of_time_past.htm

Akinnaso, F. N. (1981). The Consequences of Literacy in Pragmatic and Theoretical Perspectives. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 12(3), 163-200.

Akinnaso, F. N. (1992). Schooling, Language, and Knowledge in Literate and Nonliterate Societies. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 34(1), 68-109.

Bascom, W. R. (1980). Sixteen cowries: Yoruba divination from Africa to the New World. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Bladt, S., & Wagner, H. (2007). From the Zulu medicine to the European phytomedicine Umckaloabo®. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 2-4.

Clark, S., & Carrington, D. (2002 ). Eclipse brings claim of medieval African observatory. New Scientist Online.  Retrieved 24 October 2012, from www.newscientist.com/article/dn3137-eclipse-brings-claim-of-medieval-african-observatory.html

Fentress, J., & Wickham, C. (1992). Social memory. Oxford, UK: Blackwell.

Finnegan, R. H. (1970). Oral literature in Africa London: Clarendon P.

Johnson, M. I. (2005). African oral traditions: riddles among the Haya of Northwestern Tanzania. International Review of Education, 51(2/3), 139-153.

Kaschula, R. H. (1999). Imbongi and Griot: toward a comparative analysis of oral poetics in Southern and West Africa. Journal of African Cultural Studies, 12(1), 55-76.

Keibel, C. B. (1990). Memory sticks and other mnemonic devices. The Nigerian Field, 55(3/4), 91-98.

Marshall, J. (2004). The hunters [videorecording]. Watertown, Mass.: Documentary Educational Resources.

Marshall, J. (2009). !Kung short films [videorecording]. Watertown, Mass.: Documentary Educational Resources.

Marshall, L. J. (1999). Nyae Nyae !Kung beliefs and rites. Cambridge, Mass.:

Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, Harvard University.

McClelland, E. M. (1982). The cult of Ifa among the Yoruba. London: Ethnographica.

Murphy, W. P. (1980). Secret knowledge as property and power in Kpelle society: elders versus youth. Africa: Journal of the International African Institute, 50(2), 193-207.

Murphy, W. P. (1981). The rhetorical management of dangerous knowledge in Kpelle brokerage. American Ethnologist, 8(4), 667-685.

Ong, W. J. (1977). African talking drums and oral noetics. New Literary History, 8(3), 411-429.

Reefe, T. Q. (1977). Lukasa: a Luba memory device. African Arts, 10(4), 49-88.

Roberts, J. W. (1993). African American diversity and the study of folklore. Western Folklore, 52(2/4), 157-171.

Roberts, M. N., & Roberts, A. F. (Eds.). (1996a). Memory: Luba art and the making of history. New York: Museum for African Art.

Roberts, M. N., & Roberts, A. F. (1996b). Memory: Luba art and the making of history. African Arts, 29(1), 23-103.

Roberts, M. N., & Roberts, A. F. (2007). Luba. Milan: 5 Continents Editions.

Schmidt, P. R. (2006). Historical archaeology in Africa: representation, social memory, and oral traditions. Lanham, MD.: AltaMira Press.

Studstill, J. D. (1979). Education in a Luba secret society. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 10(2), 67-79.

Vansina, J. (1960). Recording the oral history of the Bakuba. The Journal of African History, 1(1), 45-53.

Vansina, J. (1971). Once upon a time: oral traditions as history in Africa. Daedalus., 100(2), 442-468.

Vansina, J. (1985). Oral tradition as history Madison, Wis.: University of Wisconsin Press.

Wiessner, P. (2002). The vines of complexity: egalitarian structures and the institutionalization of inequality among the Enga. Current Anthropology, 43(2), 233-269.

Animal knowledge

Holzhaider, J., Hunt, G., & Gray, R. (2010). Social learning in New Caledonian crows. Learning & Behavior, 38(3), 206-219.

Hunn, E. S., & Thornton, T. F. (2010). Tlingit birds: an annotated list with statistical comparative analysis. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 181-209). London: Earthscan.

Kelly, L. (2006). Crocodile: evolution’s greatest survivor. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Kelly, L. (2009). Spiders: learning to love them. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Lewinsohn, R. (1954). Animals, men and myths: a history of the influencce of animals on civilization and culture. London: V. Gollancz.

Madge, S., & Burn, H. (1994). Crows and jays: a guide to the crows, jays and magpies of the world. London: Christopher Helm.

Majnep, I. S., & Bulmer, R. (1977). Birds of my Kalam country. Auckland, NZ: Auckland University Press.

Marzluff, J. M., & Angell, T. (2005). In the company of crows and ravens. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Morcombe, M. K. (2000). Field guide to Australian birds (2nd ed., rev. and updated. ed.). Archerfield, Qld.: Steve Parish Pub.

Platnick, N. I. (2012). The world spider catalog, version 12.5.   Retrieved 3 April, 2012, from http://research.amnh.org/iz/spiders/catalog

Ratcliffe, B. C. (2006). Scarab beetles in human culture. Coleopterists Society Monograph, 5, 85–101.

Rowland, B. (1974). Animals with human faces: a guide to animal symbolism. London: Allen & Unwin.

Rowland, B. (1978). Birds with human souls: a guide to bird symbolism (1st ed.). Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Sault, N. (2010). Bird messages for all seasons: landscapes of knowledge among the Bribri of Costa Rica. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 292-300). London: Earthscan.

Sutton, M. Q. (1995). Archaeological aspects of insect use. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 2(3), 253-298.

Thomas, W. H. (2010). Everyone loves birds: using indigenous knowledge of birds to facilitate conservation in New Guinea. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 265-278). London: Earthscan.

Tidemann, S., Chirgwin, S., & Sinclair, J. R. (2010). Indigenous knowledges, birds that have ‘spoken’ and science. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 3-12). London: Earthscan.

Tidemann, S., & Gosler, A. (Eds.). (2010). Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society. London: Earthscan.

Tidemann, S., & Whiteside, T. (2010). Aboriginal stories: the riches and colour of Australian birds. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 153-179). London: Earthscan.

Tyler, H. A. (1979). Pueblo birds and myths. Norman, Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma Press.

Watkins, P., & Hughes, E. (1985). A book of animals. London: MacRae.

Yen, A. L. (2005). Insect and other invertebrate foods of the Australian Aborigines. In M. G. Paoletti (Ed.), Ecological implications of minilivestock: potential of insects, rodents, frogs, and snails. Enfield, (NH): Science Publishers.

Anthropology theory

Boas, F. (1953). Primitive art. New York: Dover Publications.

Diamond, J. M. (1997). Guns, germs and steel: the fates of human societies London: Jonathan Cape.

Diamond, S. (1971). Epilogue. In M. L. Wax, S. Diamond & F. O. Gearing (Eds.), Anthropological perspectives on education. New York: Basic Books.

Durkheim, E. (1976 [1915]). The elementary forms of the religious life (J. W. Swain, Trans. 2nd. ed. ed.). London: Allen & Unwin.

Durkheim, E., & Mauss, M. (1970 [1903]). Primitive classification (R. Needham, Trans. 2nd ed. ed.). London: Cohen and West.

Earle, T. K. (1987). Chiefdoms in Archaeological and Ethnohistorical Perspective. Annual Review of Anthropology, 16, 279-308.

Eliade, M. (1959). The sacred and the profane: the nature of religion (W. R. Trask, Trans. [1st American ed.]. ed.). New York: Harcourt, Brace.

Eliade, M. (1964). Myth and reality. London: George Allen & Unwin.

Eliade, M. (1992). Symbolism, the sacred, and the arts. New York: Continuum.

Fentress, J., & Wickham, C. (1992). Social memory. Oxford, UK: Blackwell.

Flanagan, J. G. (1989). Hierarchy in simple “egalitarian” societies. Annual Review of Anthropology, 18, 245-266.

Flannery, K. V. (1972). The cultural evolution of civilizations. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics, 3, 399-426.

Fowler, C. S. (1999). Ecological / cosmological knowledge and land-management among hunter-gatherers. In R. B. Lee & R. Daly (Eds.), The Cambridge encyclopedia of hunters and gatherers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Frazer, J. G. S. (1968 [1910]). Totemism and exogamy: a treatise on certain early forms of superstition and society ([1st ed.] reprinted. ed., Vol. 4). London: Dawsons.

Freud, S. (1960). Totem and taboo. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul Ltd.

Gell, A. (1985). How to Read a Map: Remarks on the Practical Logic of Navigation. Man, 20(2), 271-286.

Goody, J. (1961). Religion and ritual: the definitional problem. The British Journal of Sociology, 12(2), 142-164.

Ingold, T. (1993). The temporality of the landscape. World Archaeology, 25(2), 152-174.

Kelly, L. (2015). Knowledge and power in prehistoric societies: orality, memory and the transmission of culture. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Kelly, R. L. (1995). The foraging spectrum: diversity in hunter-gatherer lifeways. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press.

Little, K. L. (1949). The role of the secret society in cultural specialization. American Anthropologist, 51(2), 199-212.

Minc, L. D. (1986). Scarcity and survival: the role of oral tradition in mediating subsistence crises. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 5(1), 39-113.

Morley, I. (2006). Hunter-gatherer music and its implications for identifying intentionality in the use of acoustic space. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 95-105). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Ortman, S. G. (2000). Conceptual metaphor in the archaeological record: methods and an example from the American Southwest. American Antiquity, 65(4), 613-645.

Pfeiffer, J. E. (1982). The creative explosion: an inquiry into the origins of art and religion (1st ed. ed.). New York: Harper & Row.

Rappaport, R. A. (1971). Ritual, sanctity, and cybernetics. American Anthropologist, 73(1), 59-76.

Rappaport, R. A. (1979). Ecology, meaning and religion (2nd ed.). Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic Books.

Rubin, D. C. (1995). Memory in oral traditions: the cognitive psychology of epic, ballads, and counting-out rhymes. New York: Oxford University Press.

Service, E. R. (1960). Kinship terminology and evolution. American Anthropologist, 62(5), 747-763.

Sillitoe, P. (1998). The development of indigenous knowledge: a new applied anthropology. Current Anthropology, 39(2), 223-252.

Steadman, L. B., Palmer, C. T., & Tilley, C. F. (1996). The universality of ancestor worship. Ethnology, 35.

Testart, A., Arcand, B., Ingold, T., Legros, D., Linkenbach, A., Morton, J., . . . Zvelebil, M. (1988). Some major problems in the social anthropology of hunter-gatherers. Current Anthropology, 29(1), 1-31.

Turnbull, D. (1989). Maps are territories, science is an atlas: a portfolio of exhibits. Geelong, Vic.: Deakin University.

Turnbull, D. (2000). Masons, tricksters and cartographers: comparative studies in the sociology of scientific and indigenous knowledge. Amsterdam: Harwood Academic.

Turnbull, D. (2007). Maps narratives and trails: performativity, hodology and distributed knowledges in complex adaptive systems – an approach to emergent mapping. Geographical Research, 45(2), 140-149.

Watson-Verran, H., & Turnbull, D. (1995). Science and other indigenous knowledge systems. In S. e. a. Jasanoff (Ed.), Handbook of science and technology studies. Thousand Oaks, Calif: Sage Publications.

Whitehouse, H. (1992). Memorable religions: transmission, codification and change in divergent Melanesian contexts. Man, 27(4), 777-797.

Wiessner, P. (2002). The vines of complexity: egalitarian structures and the institutionalization of inequality among the Enga. Current Anthropology, 43(2), 233-269.

Archaeoacoustics

Abela, J. S., Rick, J. W., Huanga, P. P., Kolara, M. A., Smitha, J. O., & Chowninga, J. M. (2008). On the Acoustics of the Underground Galleries of Ancient Chavın de Huantar, Peru. Paper presented at the Acoustics-08 Paris, Paris.

Declercq, N. F., & Dekeyser, C. S. A. (2007). Acoustic diffraction effects at the Hellenistic amphitheater of Epidaurus: Seat rows responsible for the marvelous acoustics. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 121(4), 2011-2022.

Devereux, P. (2001). Stone Age soundtracks: the acoustic archaeology of ancient sites (Vol. GBA1-W1076). London: Vega.

Devereux, P. (2006). Ears & years: aspects of acoustics and intentionality in antiquity. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 23-30). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Devereux, P., & Jahn, R. G. (1996). Preliminary investigations and cognitive considerations of the acoustical resonances of selected archaeological sites. Antiquity, 70(269), 665-666.

Durkheim, E. (1976 [1915]). The elementary forms of the religious life (J. W. Swain, Trans. 2nd. ed. ed.). London: Allen & Unwin.

Farnetani, A., Prodi, N., & Pompoli, R. (2008). On the acoustics of ancient Greek and Roman theaters. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 124(3), 1557-1567.

Morley, I. (2006). Hunter-gatherer music and its implications for identifying intentionality in the use of acoustic space. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 95-105). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Reznikoff, I. (2006). The evidence of the use of sound resonance from paleolithic to medieval times. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 77-84). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Roberts, D. L. (1972). The ethnomusicology of the Eastern Pueblos. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos (1st ed., pp. 243-255). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Scarre, C. (2006). Sound, place and space: towards an archaeology of acoustics. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Till, R. (2009). Songs of the stones: the acoustics of Stonehenge. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 17-39). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Waller, S. J. (2006). Intentionality of rock-art placement deduced from acoustical measurements and echo myths In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Watson, A. (2001a). Composing Avebury. World Archaeology, 33(2), 296-314.

Watson, A. (2001b). The sounds of transformation: acoustics, monuments and ritual in the British Neolithic. In N. S. Price (Ed.), The Archaeology of Shamanism (pp. 178-192). London: Routledge.

Watson, A. (2006). (Un)intetional sound? In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 11-22). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Watson, A., & Keating, D. (2000). The architecture of sound in Neolithic Orkney. In A. Ritchie (Ed.), Neolithic Orkney in its European context (pp. 259-263). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Wyatt, S. (2009). Soul music: instruments in an animalistic age. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 11-16). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Archaeoastronomy

Aveni, A. (1993). Archaeoastronomyy in the Americas since Oxford 2. In C. L. N. Ruggles (Ed.), Archaeoastronomy in the 1990s (pp. 15-32). Loughborough, UK: Group D Publications.

Aveni, A. (Ed.). (2008). Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary. Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

Aveni, A. F., Hartung, H., & Kelley, J. C. (1982). Alta Vista (Chalchihuites), Astronomical Implications of a Mesoamerican Ceremonial Outpost at the Tropic of Cancer. American Antiquity, 47(2), 316-335.

Baker, L. L., & Mantonya, K. T. (1998). New evidence for the relationaship of archaeoastronomy to Chaco Anasazi sociopolitical complexity. Paper presented at the 63rd Annual meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, Seattle, Washington.

Brandt, J. C., Maran, S. P., Williamson, R., Harrington, R. S., Cochran, C., Kennedy, M., . . . Chamberlain, V. D. (2008). Possible rock art records of the Crap Nebula Supernova in the Western United States. In A. Aveni (Ed.), Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary (pp. 635-646). Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

Brecher, K., & Haag, W. G. (1983). Astronomical alignments at Poverty Point. American Antiquity, 48(1), 161-163.

Hayden, B., & Villeneuve, S. (2011). Astronomy in the Upper Palaeolithic? Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 21(03), 331-355. doi: doi:10.1017/S0959774311000400

Haynes, R., Haynes, R. D., Malin, D., & McGee, R. (1996). Explorers of the southern sky: a history of Australian astronomy. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Haynes, R. D. (2000). Astronomy and the Dreaming: the astronomy of the Aboriginal Australians. In H. Selin (Ed.), Astronomy across cultures: the history of non-western astronomy. Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

McCluskey, S. C. (1993). Space, time and the calendar in the traditional cultures of America. In C. L. N. Ruggles (Ed.), Archaeoastronomy in the 1990s (pp. 33-44). Loughborough, UK: Group D Publications.

Ruggles, C. (1993). Introduction: archaeoastronomy — the way ahead. In C. L. N. Ruggles (Ed.), Archaeoastronomy in the 1990s (pp. 1-12). Loughborough, UK: Group D Publications.

Ruggles, C. (1997). Astronomy and Stonehenge. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 203-229). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Ruggles, C. (1999). Astronomy in prehistoric Britain and Ireland. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.

Ruggles, C. (2007). Interpreting solstitial alignments in Late Neolithic Wessex. Archaeoastronomy: The Journal of Astronomy in Culture(21), 1-27.

Ruggles, C., & Barclay, G. (2000). Cosmology, calendars and society in Neolithic Orkney: a rejoinder to Euan MacKie. Antiquity, 74(283), 62.

Zeilik, M. (1985). Sun shrines and sun symbols in the U.S. Southwest. Archaeoastronomy: Journal for the History of Astronomy Supplement, JHA, xvi(9), S86-S96.

Zeilik, M. (2008). Keeping the sacred and planting calendar. In A. Aveni (Ed.), Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary. Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

Archaeology theory

Bender, B. (1978). Gatherer-Hunter to Farmer: A Social Perspective. World Archaeology, 10(2), 204-222.

Bradley, R. (1998). The significance of monuments: on the shaping of human experience in Neolithic and Bronze Age Europe. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2000). An archaeology of natural places. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2003). The Translations of Time. In R. M. Van Dyke & S. E. Alcock (Eds.), Archaeologies of memory (pp. 221-227). Malden, MA Blackwell.

Bradley, R. (2009). Image and audience: rethinking prehistoric art. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Braun, D. P., & Plog, S. (1982). Evolution of “tribal” social networks: theory and prehistoric North American evidence. American Antiquity, 47(3), 504-525.

Darrow, D. (2001). From commune to household: statistics and the social construction of Chaianov’s theory of peasant economy. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 43(04), 788-818. doi: doi:null

Davidson, I. (2006). Getting power from old bones: two Mediterranean museums and their importance. Armidale, N.S.W.: Marketing Services and Publications, University of New England.

Davidson, I. (2010c). Stone tools and the evolution of hominin and human cognition. In A. Nowell & I. Davidson (Eds.), Stone tools and the evolution of human cognition (pp. 185-205). Boulder, CO: University Press of Colorado.

Davidson, I., & Noble, W. D. T. (1996). Human evolution language mind : a, psychological archaeological inquiry. Melbourne: Cambridge University Press.

Donald, M. (1991). Origins of the modern mind: three stages in the evolution of culture and cognition. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.

Dowson, T. A. (1998). Rock art: handmaiden to studies of cognitive evolution. In C. Renfrew & C. E. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 67-76). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Dunnell, R. C. (1999). The concept of waste in an evolutionary archaeology. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 18(3), 243-250.

Earle, T. (Ed.). (1991). Chiefdoms: power, economy, and ideology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Earle, T. K. (1987). Chiefdoms in Archaeological and Ethnohistorical Perspective. Annual Review of Anthropology, 16, 279-308.

Earle, T. K. (1997). How chiefs come to power: the political economy in prehistory. Stanford: Stanford University Press.

Flannery, K. V., & Marcus, J. (1996). Cognitive archaeology. In R. W. Preucel & I. Hodder (Eds.), Contemporary archaeology in theory: a reader (pp. 350-363). Cambridge, Mass: Blackwell.

Fleming, A. (2006). Post-processual Landscape Archaeology: a Critique. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 16(03), 267-280. doi: doi:10.1017/S0959774306000163

Gosden, C., & Lock, G. (1998). Prehistoric histories. World Archaeology, 30(1), 2-12.

Helvenston, P. A., Bahn, P. G., Bradshaw, J. L., & Chippindale, C. (2003). Testing the “Three Stages of Trance” Model. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 13(02), 213-224. doi: doi:10.1017/S0959774303000131

Houston, S. D. (2004). The archaeology of communication technologies. Annual Review of Anthropology, 33, 223-250.

Insoll, T. (2004). Archaeology, ritual, religion. New York: Routledge.

Johnson, A. W., & Earle, T. (2000). The evolution of human societies: from foraging group to agrarian state (2nd ed. ed.). Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.

Jones, A. (2002). Archaeological theory and scientific practice. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Jones, A. (2007). Memory and material culture Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Kelly, L. (2015). Knowledge and power in prehistoric societies: orality, memory and the transmission of culture. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Kelly, R. L. (1991). Sedentism, sociopolitical inequality, and resource fluctuations. In S. A. Gregg (Ed.), Between bands and states (pp. 135-158). Carbondale: Center for Archaeological Investigations, Southern Illinois University at Carbondale.

Kuijt, I. (2000b). People and space in early agricultural villages: exploring daily lives, community size, and architecture in the Late Pre-Pottery Neolithic. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 19(1), 75-102.

Kuijt, I. E. (2000a). Life in Neolithic farming communities: social organization, identity, and differentiation. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers.

Lewis-Williams, J. D., & Pearce, D. (2005). Inside the neolithic mind: consciousness, cosmos and the realm of the gods. London: Thames & Hudson.

Lillios, K. T. (2008). Engaging memories of European prehistory. In A. Jones (Ed.), Prehistoric Europe: theory and practice (pp. 228-254). Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell.

Lipe, W. D. (1984). Value and meaning in cultural resources. In H. Cleere (Ed.), Approaches to the archaeological heritage (pp. 1-11). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Longworth, I., & Cherry, J. (Eds.). (1986). Archaeology in Britain since 1945: new directions. London: British Museum Publications.

Madden, A. D., & Bryson, J. (2006). Information behavior in pre-literate societies. In A. Spink & C. Cole (Eds.), New directions in human information behavior (pp. 33-53). Dordrecht: Springer.

Meskell, L. (2003). Memory’s materiality: ancestral presence, commemorative practice and disjunctive locales. In R. M. Van Dyke & S. E. Alcock (Eds.), Archaeologies of memory Malden, MA Blackwell.

Mithen, S. J. (2003). After the ice: a global human history, 20,000-5000 BC London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson.

Moore, J. A. (1983). The trouble with know-it-alls: information as a social and ecological resource. In J. A. Moore & A. S. E. Keene (Eds.), Archaeological hammers and theories (pp. 173-191). New York: Academic Press.

Noble, W., & Davidson, I. (1993). Tracing the emergence of modern human behavior: methodological pitfalls and a theoretical path. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 12(2), 121-149.

Pfeiffer, J. E. (1982). The creative explosion: an inquiry into the origins of art and religion (1st ed. ed.). New York: Harper & Row.

Post, L. A. (1932). Ancient Memory Systems. The Classical Weekly, 25(14), 105-110. doi: 10.2307/4389681

Price, N. S. (Ed.). (2001). The archaeology of shamanism London: Routledge.

Renfrew, C. (1998). Mind and matter: cognitive archaeology and external symbolic storage. In C. Renfrew & C. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 1-6). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Renfrew, C. (2005). Before civilization: the radiocarbon revolution and prehistoric Europe. Harmondsworth: Penguin.

Renfrew, C. (2007). Prehistory: the making of the human mind. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson.

Renfrew, C., & Bahn, P. (2008). Archaeology: theories, methods and practice (5th ed.). London: Thames & Hudson.

Renfrew, C., & Scarre, C. (Eds.). (1998). Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Rice, P. C., & Paterson, A. L. (1985). Cave art and bones: exploring the interrelationships. American Anthropologist, 87(1), 94-100.

Root, D. (1983). Information exchange and the spatial configurations of egalitarian societies. In J. A. Moore & A. S. Keene (Eds.), Archaeological hammers and theories (pp. 193-219). New York: Academic Press.

Rowlands, M. (1993). The role of memory in the transmission of culture. World Archaeology, 25(2), 141-151.

Scarre, C. (1989). Painting by resonance. Nature, 338(30 March), 382.

Scarre, C. (2006). Sound, place and space: towards an archaeology of acoustics. In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Thomas, J. (1996). Time, culture, and identity: an interpretative archaeology. New York: Routledge.

Tilley, C. (1994). A phenomenology of landscape: places, paths, and monuments. Oxford, UK: Berg.

Van Dyke, R. M., & Alcock, S. E. (2003). Archaeologies of memory Malden, MA Blackwell.

Wetterstrom, W. (1978). Cognitive systems, food patterns, and paleoethnobotany. In R. I. Ford (Ed.), The nature and status of ethnobotany (pp. 81-95). Ann Arbor, Michigan: Museum of Anthropology and, University of Michigan.

Whitley, J. (2002). Too many ancestors. Antiquity, 76(291), 119-126.

Whittle, A. (2002). Conclusions: long conversations, concerning time, descent and place in the world. In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age New York: Routledge.

Yoffee, N. (2005). Myths of the archaic state: evolution of the earliest cities, states, and civilizations. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Asia

Kwon, H. (1999). Play the bear: myth and ritual in East Siberia. History of Religions, 38(4), 373-387.

Simpson, B. (1997). Possession, dispossession and the social distribution of knowledge among Sri Lankan ritual specialists. The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, 3(1), 43-59.

Terada, A. M. (1994). The magic crocodile and other folktales from Indonesia. Honolulu, HI: University of Hawaii Press.

Australian archaeology

Brumm, A., & Moore, M. W. (2005). Symbolic Revolutions and the Australian Archaeological Record. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 15(02), 157-175. doi: doi:10.1017/S0959774305000089

Clark, P., & Barbetti, M. (1982). Fires, hearths and palaeomagnetism. In W. Ambrose & P. Duerden (Eds.), Archaeometry: an Australasian perspective (pp. 144-150). Canberra: Department of Prehistory, Research School of Pacific Studies, Australian National University.

Davidson, I. (2010a). A lecture by the returning Chair of Australian Studies, Harvard University 2008-09: Australian archaeology as a historical science. Journal of Australian Studies, 14(3), 377-398.

Davidson, I. (2010b). Symbolism and becoming a hunter-gatherer. Paper presented at the IFRAO Congress: Pleistocene art of the world, Ariège, Pyrenees, France.

Davidson, I. (2010c). Stone tools and the evolution of hominin and human cognition. In A. Nowell & I. Davidson (Eds.), Stone tools and the evolution of human cognition (pp. 185-205). Boulder, CO: University Press of Colorado.

Davidson, I. (2013). Peopling the last new worlds: The first colonisation of Sahul and the Americas. Quaternary International, 285, 1-29. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.quaint.2012.09.023

Davidson, I., & Roberts, D. A. (2008). 14,000 B C–on being alone: the isolation of Tasmania. In D. A. Roberts & M. Crotty (Eds.), Turning points in Australian history (pp. 18-31). Sydney: UNSW Press.

Dickins, J. (1996). A remote analogy?: From Central Australian tjurunga to Irish early Bronze Age axes. Antiquity, v70(n267), p161(167).

Flood, J. (2004). Archaeology of the Dreamtime: the story of prehistoric Australia and its people (Rev. ed. ed.). Marleston, S.A.: J.B. Publishing.

Flood, J. (2006). The original Australians: story of the Aboriginal people. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Garfinkel, A. P., Austin, D. R., Earle, D., & Williams, H. (2009). Myth, Ritual and Rock Art: Coso Decorated Animal-humans and the Animal Master. Rock Art Research: The Journal of the Australian Rock Art Research Association (AURA), 26(2), 179-197.

Gresser, P. J. (1964). New Distributional Records of Stone Implements in New South Wales and Queensland. Part 4. Mankind, 6(3), 120-135. doi: 10.1111/j.1835-9310.1964.tb01363.x

Hiscock, P. (2008). Archaeology of ancient Australia London: Routledge.

Holdgate, G. R., Wagstaff, B., & Gallagher, S. J. (2011). Did Port Phillip Bay nearly dry up between ~2800 and 1000 cal. yr BP? Bay floor channelling evidence, seismic and core dating. Australian Journal of Earth Sciences, 58(2), 157-175. doi: 10.1080/08120099.2011.546429

Isaacs, J. (1980). Australian Dreaming: 40,000 years of Aboriginal history. Sydney: Lansdowne Press.

King-Boyes, M. (1977). Patterns of Aboriginal culture: then and now. Sydney: McGraw-Hill Book Company.

McDonald, J. (2008). Dreamtime superhighway: Sydney Basin rock art and prehistoric information exchange. Canberra: ANU E Press.

Ross, A. (2008). Managing Meaning at an Ancient Site in the 21st Century: the Gummingurru Aboriginal Stone Arrangement on the Darling Downs, Southern Queensland. Oceania, 78(1), 91-108.

Ross, J., & Davidson, I. (2006). Rock art and ritual: an archaeological analysis of rock art in arid Central Australia. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 13(4), 305-341.

Tacon, P. S. C. (1991). The power of stone: symbolic aspects of stone use and tool development in western Arnhem Land, Australia. Antiquity, v65(n247), p192(116).

Tacon, P. S. C. (1999). Identifying ancient sacred landscapes in Australia: from physical to social. In W. Ashmore & K. A. Bernard (Eds.), Archaeologies of landscape: contemporary perspectives (pp. 33-57). Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.

Tacon, P. S. C. (2002). Rock-art and landscapes. In B. David & M. Wilson (Eds.), Inscribed landscapes: marking and making place (pp. 122-136). Honolulu: University of HawaiÏ Press.

Australian Indigenous cultures

Aboriginal Nations Australia (Writer). (2004). The Dreaming [videorecording]: a six series collection on DVD. Sydney: Aboriginal Nations Australia.

Anonymous. (1988). The teaching stones of the outcast tribe. Wembley, W.A: Aboriginal Culture Abroad (Australia) Pty Ltd.

Attwood, B., & Magowan, F. (2003). Introduction. In B. Attwood & F. Magowan (Eds.), Telling stories: indigenous history and memory in Australia and New Zealand (pp. xi-xvii). Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Australian Government. (2011). Uluru – Kata Tjuta National Park.   Retrieved 28 February 2011, from http://www.environment.gov.au/parks/uluru/

Buku-Larrngay Mulka Centre. (1999). Saltwater: Yirrkala bark paintings of sea country: recognising indigenous sea rights. Neutral Bay, N.S.W.: Buku-Larrngay Mulka Centre in association with Jennifer Isaacs Publishing.

Beckett, J. (1994). Aboriginal histories, aboriginal myths: an introduction. Oceania, 65(2), 97- 116.

Benterrak, K., Muecke, S., & Roe, P. (1984). Reading the country: an introduction to nomadology. Fremantle, W.A.: Fremantle Arts Centre Press.

Berndt, R. M., & Berndt, C. H. (1954). Arnhem Land, its history and its people. Melbourne: F. W. Cheshire.

Biddle, J. L. (2007). Breasts, bodies, canvas: central desert art as experience. Sydney: UNSW Press.

Blake, B. J. (1979). Woiwurrung, the Melbourne language. In R. M. W. Dixon & B. J. Blake (Eds.), Handbook of Australian languages (Vol. 4). Canberra: Australian National University Press.

Bowdler, S. (1999). A study of Indigenous ceremonial (“Bora”) sites in eastern Australia. Paper presented at the Heritage Landscapes: Understanding Place &Communities, Southern Cross University, Lismore.

Bradley, J. (2010). Singing saltwater country: journey to the songlines of Carpentaria. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Bradley, J. J. (2008). When a Stone Tool Is a Dingo: country and relatedness in Australian Aboriginal notions of landscape. In B. David & J. Thomas (Eds.), Handbook of landscape archaeology Walnut Creek, Calif.: Left Coast Press.

Briggs, C. (2008). The Journey Cycles of the Boonwurrung: stories with Boonwurrung language. East Melbourne, Victoria: Victorian Aboriginal Corporation for Languages (VACL).

Churchill, S. (2009). Australian bats (2nd ed.). Sydney: Allen & Unwin.

Clarke, P. (2003). Where the ancestors walked: Australia as an Aboriginal landscape. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Clunies Ross, M. (1986). Australian Aboriginal oral traditions. Oral Tradition, 1(2), 231-271.

Davidson, I. (1995). Review: paintings, power, and the past: can there ever be an ethnoarchaeology of art? Current Anthropology, 36(5), 889-892.

Dixon, R. M. W. (1972). The Dyirbal language of North Queensland. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Dixon, R. M. W., & Koch, G. (1996). Dyirbal song poetry: the oral literature of an Australian rainforest people St. Lucia, Qld: University of Queensland Press.

Doring, J. (2000). Gwion Gwion: Dulwan Mamaa: secret and sacred pathways of the Ngarinyin Aboriginal people of Australia Koln: Konemann

Ellis, C. J., & Barwick, L. (1989). Antikirinja women’s song knowledge 1963-72: its significance in Antikirinja culture. In P. Brock (Ed.), Women, rites and sites: aboriginal women’s cultural knowledge (pp. 21-40). Sydney: Allen & Unwin.

Fletcher, N. (1996). The didgeridu (didgeridoo). Acoustics Australia, 24(1), 11-15.

Flood, J. (2006). The original Australians: story of the Aboriginal people. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Gardiner, G. (1996). Orality, myth and performance in traditional indigenous cultures Clayton, Vic: Koorie Research Centre, Monash University.

Goddard, C., & Kalotas, A. (2002). Punu: Yankunytjatjara plant use: traditional methods of preparing foods, medicines, utensils and weapons from native plants North Ryde, N.S.W.: Angus & Robertson.

Graham, T. (Writer). (2006). Ceremony: the Djungguwan of Northeast Arnhem Land [videorecording]. Lindfield, N.S.W.: Film Australia.

Haynes, R., Haynes, R. D., Malin, D., & McGee, R. (1996). Explorers of the southern sky: a history of Australian astronomy. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Haynes, R. D. (2000). Astronomy and the Dreaming: the astronomy of the Aboriginal Australians. In H. Selin (Ed.), Astronomy across cultures: the history of non-western astronomy. Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

Hill, M. (1981). Untrammelled Art: Travelling Exhibition of Aboriginal Art From Earlier Fleets–11: An Aboriginal Anthology 1981. Melbourne: Ruskin press.

Howitt, A. W. (1889). Notes on Australian message sticks and messengers. The Journal of the Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland, 18, 314-332.

Hutcherson, G. (1995). Djalkiri wanga= The land is my foundation: 50 years of Aboriginal art from Yirrkala, Northeast Arnhem Land. Nedlands, W.A.: The University of W.A. Berndt Museum of Anthropology.

Isaacs, J. (1980). Australian Dreaming: 40,000 years of Aboriginal history. Sydney: Lansdowne Press.

Isaacs, J. (1984). Australia’s living heritage: arts of the Dreaming. Sydney: New Holland.

Keeler, C., & Couzens, V. (Eds.). (2010). Meerreeng-an here is my country: the story of Aboriginal Victoria told through art (1st ed. ed.). Melbourne: Koorie Heritage Trust Inc.

Kerwin, D. D. T. (2010). Aboriginal dreaming paths and trading routes: the colonisation of the Australian economic landscape. Brighton: Sussex Academic Press.

King-Boyes, M. (1977). Patterns of Aboriginal culture: then and now. Sydney: McGraw-Hill Book Company.

Levitt, D. (1981). Unwritten pharmacopoeia. In K. R. Henderson (Ed.), Hemisphere: an Aboriginal anthology 1981 (Vol. From Earlier Fleets – II, pp. 14-19). Dickson, ACT: Curriculum Development Centre.

Lewis, D., & Rose, D. (1988). The shape of the dreaming: the cultural significance of Victoria River rock art. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press for the Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies.

Magowan, F. (2003). Crying to remember: reproducing personhood and community. In B. Attwood & F. Magowan (Eds.), Telling stories: indigenous history and memory in Australia and New Zealand (pp. 41-60). Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Massola, A. (1968). Bunjil’s Cave: myths, legends and superstitions of the Aborigines of South-East Australia. Melbourne: Landsdowne Press.

Mathews, R. H. (1895). The bora, or initiation ceremonies of the Kamilaroi tribe. The Journal of the Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland, 24, 411-427.

Mathews, R. H. (1897). Message-sticks used by the Aborigines of Australia. American Anthropologist, 10(9), 288.

Meggitt, M. J. (1965). Desert people: a study of the Walbiri Aborigines of Central Australia. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Morphy, H. (1983). “Now you understand” : an analysis of the way Yolngu have used sacred knowledge to retain their autonomy. In N. Peterson & M. Langton (Eds.), Aborigines, land and land rights (pp. 110-133). Canberra: Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies.

Morphy, H. (Ed.). (1988). Animals into art. London: Allen & Unwin.

Morphy, H. (1991). Ancestral connections: art and an aboriginal system of knowledge. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Morphy, H. (1998). Aboriginal art London: Phaidon Press.

Morwood, M. J. (2002). Visions from the past: the archaeology of Australian Aboriginal art. Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Mountford, C. P. (1956). Records of the American-Australian scientific expedition to Arnhem Land / general editor: C.P. Mountford. Melbourne: Melbourne University Press.

Mountford, C. P. (1977 [1965]). Ayers Rock. Adelaide: Seal Books.

Moyle, A. M. (1981). The Australian didjeridu: a late musical intrusion. World Archaeology, 12(3), 321-331.

Munn, N. D. (1973). Walbiri iconography: graphic representation and cultural symbolism in a central Australian society. Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell Uiversity Press.

Myers, F. R. (2001). Ways of placemaking. In K. Flint & H. Morphy (Eds.), Culture, Landscape, and the Environment (pp. 72-110). New York: Oxford University Press USA.

National Archives of Australia. (2011). Yirrkala bark petitions 1963 (Cth).   Retrieved 29 April, 2012, from foundingdocs.gov.au/item-did-104.html

Norris, R., & Norris, C. (2009). Emu Dreaming: an introduction to Australian Aboriginal astronomy: Ray Norris.

Norris, R. P., & Hamacher, D. W. (2009). The astronomy of Aboriginal Australia In D. Valls-Gabaud & A. Boksenberg (Eds.), The role of astronomy in society and culture (pp. 10-17): Proceedings of the IAU Symposium No. 260.

Oodgeroo, N. (1995). Stradbroke Deamtime (Rev. ed. [re-illustrated ed.]. ed.). Pymble, N.S.W: Angus & Robertson.

Parer, D., & Parer-Cook, E. (Writers). (2008). Australia: land of parrots [videorecording]. Australia: Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

Parks Victoria. (2009). Bunjil Shelter: Black Range Scenic Reserve, Stawell, Visitor Guide.  Melbourne: State Government Victoria.

Perrurle Dobson, V. c. (2007). Arelhe-Kenhe Merrethene: Arrernte traditional healing. Alice Springs, N.T. : IAD Press.

Queensland Government. (2010). Mungkan Kandju (Kaanju) National Park. National parks, marine parks and forests.  Retrieved 30 October, 2010, from http://www.derm.qld.gov.au/parks/mungkan-kandju-kaanju/culture.html

Reed, A. W. (1993). Aboriginal myths, legends and fables. Chatswood, N.S.W.: Reed.

Rogers, W. A. (1977). Aboriginal decorative art on sacred churinga and bull-roarers. Coffs Harbour, N.S.W.: Central North Coast Newspaper Co.

Rose, D. B. (1992). Dingo makes us human: life and land in an aboriginal Australian culture. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Rose, D. B. (1996). Nourishing terrains: Australian Aboriginal views of landscape and wilderness. Canberra: Australian Heritage Commission.

Rumsey, A. (1994). The Dreaming, human agency and inscriptive practice. Oceania, 65(2), 116-119).

Ryan, J. (1990). Spirit in land: bark paintings from Arnhem land in the National Gallery of Victoria [exhibition catalogue]. Melbourne: National Gallery of Victoria.

Satterthwait, L., & Heather, A. (1987). Determinants of Earth Circle site location in the Moreton region. Queensland Archaeological Research, 4, 5-53.

Seear, L., & Ewington, J. (Eds.). (1998). Brought to light : Australian art, 1850-1965: from the Queensland Art Gallery collection. South Brisbane: Queensland Art Gallery.

Stack, E. M. (1989). Aboriginal pharmacopoeia. Darwin: Northern Territory Library Service.

Stanner, W. E. H. (1979). White man got no dreaming: essays, 1938-1973. Canberra: Australian National University Press.

Strehlow, T. G. H. (1971). Songs of Central Australia. Sydney: Angus and Robertson.

Tacon, P. S. C. (1991). The power of stone: symbolic aspects of stone use and tool development in western Arnhem Land, Australia. Antiquity, v65(n247), p192(116).

Tacon, P. S. C. (1994). Socialising landscapes: the long term implications of signs, symbols and marks on the land. Archaeology in Oceania, 29(3), 117-129.

Tacon, P. S. C. (1999). Identifying ancient sacred landscapes in Australia: from physical to social. In W. Ashmore & K. A. Bernard (Eds.), Archaeologies of landscape: contemporary perspectives (pp. 33-57). Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.

Tacon, P. S. C. (2002). Rock-art and landscapes. In B. David & M. Wilson (Eds.), Inscribed landscapes: marking and making place (pp. 122-136). Honolulu: University of HawaiÏ Press.

Tacon, P. S. C. (2008). Rainbow colour and power among the Waanyi of Northwest Queensland. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 18(02), 163-176.

The State of Queensland. (2010). Mungkan Kandju (Kaanju) National Park.   Retrieved 29 September 2010

Tidemann, S., & Whiteside, T. (2010). Aboriginal stories: the riches and colour of Australian birds. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 153-179). London: Earthscan.

Verran, H. (1998). Re-imagining land ownership in Australia. Postcolonial Studies, 1(2), 237-254.

Watson, H., & Yolngu community at Yirrkala. (1989). Aboriginal-Australian maps. In D. Turnbull (Ed.), Maps are territories, science is an atlas: a portfolio of exhibits. Geelong, Vic.: Deakin University.

Watson, H., Yolngu community at Yirrkala, & Chambers, D. W. (1989). Singing the land, signing the land: a portfolio of exhibits Geelong, Vic: Deakin University.

Watson-Verran, H., & Turnbull, D. (1995). Science and other indigenous knowledge systems. In S. e. a. Jasanoff (Ed.), Handbook of science and technology studies. Thousand Oaks, Calif: Sage Publications.

Williams, N. M. (1986). The Yolngu and their land: a system of land tenure and the fight for its recognition. Canberra: Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies.

Wolfe, P. (1991). On being woken up: The Dreamtime in anthropology and in Australian settler culture. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 33(2), 197-224.

British archaeology (primarily Neolithic)

Allen, M. J. (1997). Environment and Land-Use: the Economic Development of the Communities Who Built Stonehenge (An Economy to Support the Stones). In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 115-144). Oxford: Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.

Balter, M. (2008). Early Stonehenge Pilgrims Came From Afar, With Cattle in Tow. Science, 320(5884), 1704-1705.

Barrett, J. C. (1990). The Monumentality of Death: The Character of Early Bronze Age Mortuary Mounds in Southern Britain. World Archaeology, 22(2), 179-189.

Barrett, J. C. (1994). Fragments from antiquity: an archaeology of social life in Britain, 2900-1200 BC. Oxford: B. Blackwell.

Barrett, J. C., & Fewster, K. J. (1998). Stonehenge: is the medium the message?(response to Michael Parker Pearson and colleague, Antiquity, vol. 72, p. 308, 1998). Antiquity, 72(278), 847(846).

Bender, B. (1978). Gatherer-Hunter to Farmer: A Social Perspective. World Archaeology, 10(2), 204-222.

Bender, B. (1992). Theorising Landscapes, and the Prehistoric Landscapes of Stonehenge. Man, 27(4), 735-755.

Bender, B. (1998). Stonehenge: making space. Oxford: Berg.

Blundell, N., & Farrington, K. (1996). Ancient England. London: Parkgate Books.

Bradley, R. (1978). The prehistoric settlement of Britain London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Bradley, R. (1982). Position and Possession: assemblage variation in the British Neolithic. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 1(1), 27-38.

Bradley, R. (1984). The social foundations of prehistoric Britain: themes and variations in the archaeology of power. London: Longman.

Bradley, R. (1990). The passage of arms: an archaeological analysis of prehistoric hoards and votive deposits Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Bradley, R. (1997). Rock Art and the Prehistory of Atlantic Europe: Signing the Land. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (1998). The significance of monuments: on the shaping of human experience in Neolithic and Bronze Age Europe. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2000). An archaeology of natural places. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2007). The prehistory of Britain and Ireland Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Bradley, R. (2009). Image and audience: rethinking prehistoric art. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Bradley, R., & Hodder, I. (1979). British prehistory: an integrated view. Man, 14(1), 93-104.

Brophy, K. (2005). Not My Type: discourses in monumentality. In V. Cummings & A. Pannett (Eds.), Set in stone: new approaches to Neolithic monuments in Scotland (pp. 1-13). Oxford: Oxbow.

Bruck, J. (2001). Monuments, power and personhood in the British Neolithic. The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, 7(4), 649-667.

Bruck, J. (2005). Experiencing the past? The development of a phenomenological archaeology in British prehistory. Archaeological Dialogues, 12(01), 45-72. doi: doi:10.1017/S1380203805001583

Burl, A. (1993). From Carnac to Callanish: the prehistoric stone rows and avenues of Britain, Ireland and Brittany. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Burl, A. (2002). Prehistoric Avebury (2nd ed. ed.). New Haven: Yale University Press.

Burl, A. (2007). A brief history of Stonehenge: a complete history and archaeology of the world’s most enigmatic stone circle (Paperback ed.). London: Robinson.

Card, N., Cluett, J., Downes, J., Gater, J., & Ovenden, S. (2007). The heart of Neolithic Orkney World Heritage Site: building a landscape. In M. Larsson & M. Parker Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 221-229). London: Archaeopress.

Card, N., & Thomas, A. (2012). Painting a picture of Neolithic Orkney: decorated stonework from the Ness of Brodgar. In A. Cochrane & A. Jones (Eds.), Visualising the Neolithic: abstraction, figuration, performance, representation (pp. 111-124). Oxford: Oxbow Books.

Castleden, R. (1987). The Stonehenge people: an exploration of life in Neolithic Britain, 4700-2000 BC. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul.

Chippindale, C. (2004). Stonehenge complete (3rd ed.). London: Thames & Hudson.

Cleal, R. (1988). The occurrence of drilled holes in Later Neolithic pottery. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 7(2), 139-145.

Cleal, R. M. J. (2008). Avebury: Monuments and landscape. Swindon: National Trust.

Cleal, R. M. J., Walker, K. E., & Montague, R. (1995). Stonehenge in its landscape: twentieth-century excavations. London: English Heritage.

Cooney, G. (1998). Breaking stones, making places: the social landscape of axe production sites. In D. D. A. Simpson & A. M. Gibson (Eds.), Prehistoric ritual and religion (pp. 108-118). Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire: Sutton.

Crewdson, J., & Watson, A. (2009). New art – ancient craft: making music for the monuments. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 4-10). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Cummings, V. (2002). All cultural things: actual and conceptual monuments in the Neolithic of Western Britain. In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age (pp. 107-121). New York: Routledge.

Cummings, V. (2008). The architecture of monuments. In J. Pollard (Ed.), Prehistoric Britain (pp. 135-159). Oxford: Blackwell.

Cummings, V., & Pannett, A. (2005). Island Views: the settings of the chambered cairns of southern Orkney. In V. Cummings & A. Pannett (Eds.), Set in stone: new approaches to Neolithic monuments in Scotland (pp. 14-24). Oxford: Oxbow.

Curwen, E. C. (1934). Excavations in Whitehawk Neolithic Camp, Brighton, 1932-3. The Antiquaries journal: journal of the Society of Antiquaries of London, 14, 99-133.

Curwen, E. C. (1936). Excavations in Whitehawk Camp, Brighton. Third season, 1935. (Vol. 77): Sussex Archaeological Society.

Darvill, T. (1987). Prehistoric Britain. London: Batsford.

Darvill, T. (1997). Sacred geographies. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 167-202). Oxford: Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.

Darvill, T. (2006). Stonehenge: the biography of a landscape. Stroud: Tempus.

Darvill, T., Marshall, P., Pearson, M. P., & Wainwright, G. Stonehenge remodelled. Antiquity, 86, 1021-1040.

Dyer, J. (1990). Ancient Britain. London: Batsford.

Ellegard, A., Aveni, A. F., Baity, E. C., Blakeslee, D. J., Carlson, J. B., Cohodas, M., . . . Turton, D. (1981). Stone Age science in Britain? [and Comments and Reply]. Current Anthropology, 22(2), 99-125.

Ellis, P. B. (1980). Caesar’s invasion of Britain New York: New York University Press.

Fleming, A. (1973). Tombs for the living. Man, 8(2), 177-193.

Fowler, P. J. (1983). The farming of prehistoric Britain Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Gibson, A. M. (2005). Stonehenge and timber circles. Stroud,  Gloucestershire: Tempus.

Gillings, M., Peterson, R., Pollard, J., Wheatley, D., & Cleal, R. (2008). Landscape of the megaliths: excavation and fieldwork on the Avebury monuments, 1997-2003. Oxford: Oxbow.

Gillings, M., & Pollard, J. (1999). Non-portable stone artifacts and contexts of meaning: the tale of grey wether. World Archaeology, 31(2), 179-193.

Gosden, C., & Lock, G. (1998). Prehistoric histories. World Archaeology, 30(1), 2-12.

Green, M. J. (1998). The Time Lords: ritual calendars, Druids and the sacred year. In D. D. A. Simpson & A. M. Gibson (Eds.), Prehistoric ritual and religion (pp. 190-201). Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire: Sutton.

Heath, R. (2002). Stonehenge (Revised Edition ed.). Glastonbury, Somerset: Wooden Books.

Hoyle, F. (1977). On Stonehenge. San Francisco.

Johnson, A. (2008). Solving Stonehenge: the new key to an ancient enigma. London: Thames & Hudson.

Jones, A. (1998). Where eagles dare: landscape, animals and the Neolithic of Orkney. Journal of Material Culture, November(3), 301-324.

Jones, A. (2005). Between a rock and a hard place: rock art and mimesis in Neolithic and Bronze Age Scotland. In V. Cummings & A. Pannett (Eds.), Set in stone: new approaches to Neolithic monuments in Scotland (pp. 107-117). Oxford: Oxbow.

Jones, D. (2008). New light on Stonehenge: the first dig in 44 years within the inner circle changes our view of why–and even when–the monument was built. Smithsonian, 39(7), 36-47.

Lawson, A. J. (1997). The structural history of Stonehenge. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 15-37). Oxford: Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.

Leary, J., Darvill, T., & Field, D. (Eds.). (2010). Round mounds and monumentality in the British Neolithic and beyond. Oxford: Oxbow Books.

Longworth, I., & Cherry, J. (Eds.). (1986). Archaeology in Britain since 1945: new directions. London: British Museum Publications.

Lynch, F. (1997). Megalithic tombs and long barrows in Britain. Princes Risborough: Shire Archaeology.

MacGregor, G. (1999). Making sense of the past in the present: a sensory analysis of carved stone balls. World Archaeology, 31(2), 258-271.

MacKie, E. W. (1977a). The megalith builders. Oxford: Phaidon.

MacKie, E. W. (1977b). Science and society in prehistoric Britain. London: Elek.

MacKie, E. W. (1997). Maeshowe and the winter solstice: ceremonial aspects of the Orkney Grooved Ware culture. Antiquity, 71(272), 338-359.

MacKie, E. W. (2009). The prehistoric solar calendar: an out-of-fashion idea revisited with new evidence. Time and mind: the journal of archaeology, consciousness and culture, 2(1), 9-46.

Marshall, D. N. (1977). Carved stone balls. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, 108(1976-7), 40-72.

Middleton, A., Young, Jeremy R., & Ambers, Janet. (2004). The Folkton Drums: chalk or cheese? Antiquity, Project Gallery.  Retrieved 9 December, 2011, from http://antiquity.ac.uk/projgall/middleton/index.html

Mohen, J.-P. (1999). Standing stones: Stonehenge,Carnac and the world of megaliths. London: Thames & Hudson.

Noble, G. (2005). Ancestry, farming and the changing architecture of the Clyde cairns of south-west Scotland. In V. Cummings & A. Pannett (Eds.), Set in stone: new approaches to Neolithic monuments in Scotland (pp. 25-36). Oxford: Oxbow.

Parker Pearson, M. (2007). The Stonehenge Riverside Project: excavations at the east entrance of Durrington Walls. In M. Larsson & M. Parker  Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 125-144). London: Archaeopress.

Parker Pearson, M. (2013). Researching Stonehenge: Theories Past and Present. Archaeology International, 16(oct. 2013), 72-83.

Parker Pearson, M., Chamberlain, A., Jay, M., Marshall, P., Pollard, J., Richards, C., . . . Welham, K. (2009). Who was buried at Stonehenge? Antiquity, 83(319), 23-39.

Parker Pearson, M., Cleal, R., Marshall, P., Needham, S., Pollard, J., Richards, C., . . . Richards, M. (2007). The age of Stonehenge. Antiquity, 81(313), 617-639.

Parker Pearson, M., Pollard, J., Richards, C., Thomas, J., Tilley, C., Welham, K., & Albarella, U. (2006). Materializing Stonehenge: The Stonehenge Riverside Project and new discoveries. Journal of Material Culture, 11(1-2), 227-261. doi: 10.1177/1359183506063024

Parker Pearson, M., & Ramilisonina. (1998a). Stonehenge for the ancestors: the stones pass on the message. Antiquity, 72(276), 308-327.

Parker Pearson, M., & Ramilisonina. (1998b). Stonehenge for the ancestors: part two. Antiquity, 72(278), 855-856.

Parker Pearson, M., & The Stonehenge Riverside Project. (2012). Stonehenge: exploring the greatest Stone Age mystery. London: Simon & Schuster.

Pitts, M. (2001). Hengeworld: life in Britain 2000 BC as revealed by the latest discoveries at Stonehenge, Avebury and Stanton Drew. London: Arrow Books.

Pitts, M. (2002). Altar of the druids: tantalising hints are emerging that iron age britons could predict eclipses of the moon. New Scientist, 173(2330), 40(43).

Pitts, M. (2003). Don’t knock the ancestors. Antiquity, 77(295), 172(177).

Pitts, M. (2008a). Stonehenge. British Archaeology(102), 12-17.

Pitts, M. (2008b). Aubrey Hole find could change Stonehenge’s meaning. British Archaeology(103), 7.

Pollard, J. (2009). The sounds of Stonehenge: some notes on an acoustic archaeology. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 1-3). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Pollard, J., & Reynolds, A. (2010). Avebury: the biography of a landscape. Stroud, Gloucestershire: The History Press.

Pollard, J., & Robinson, D. (2007). A return to Woodhenge: the results and implications of the 2006 excavations. In M. P. Larsson, Mike Parker (Ed.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 159-174). London: Archaeopress.

Pollard, J., & Ruggles, C. (2001). Shifting perceptions: spatial order, cosmology, and patterns of deposition at Stonehenge. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 11(01), 69-90. doi: doi:10.1017/S095977430100004X

Pryor, F. (2003). Britain B.C.: life in Britain and Ireland before the Romans. London: HarperCollins.

Ray, B. C. (1987). Stonehenge: a new theory. History of Religions, 26(3), 225-278.

Renfrew, C. (Ed.). (1974). British prehistory: a new outline London: Duckworth.

Renfrew, C. (1997). Setting the scene: Stonehenge in the round. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 3-14). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Richards, C. (1996). Monuments as landscape: creating the centre of the world in late Neolithic Orkney. World Archaeology, 28(2), 190-208.

Richards, C. (2004). Rethinking the great stone circles of Northwest Britain.   Retrieved 27 December, 2011, from http://www.orkneyjar.com/archaeology/dhl/papers/cr/index.html

Ruggles, C. (1997). Astronomy and Stonehenge. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 203-229). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Ruggles, C. (1999). Astronomy in prehistoric Britain and Ireland. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.

Ruggles, C. (2007). Interpreting solstitial alignments in Late Neolithic Wessex. Archaeoastronomy: The Journal of Astronomy in Culture(21), 1-27.

Ruggles, C., & Barclay, G. (2000). Cosmology, calendars and society in Neolithic Orkney: a rejoinder to Euan MacKie. Antiquity, 74(283), 62.

Scarre, C. (1997). Misleading images: Stonehenge and Brittany. Antiquity, v71(n274), 1016-1021.

Sherratt, A. (1990). The genesis of megaliths: monumentality, ethnicity and social complexity in Neolithic north-west Europe. World Archaeology, 22(2), 147-167.

Sherratt, A. (1996). Why Wessex? The Avon route and river transport in later British prehistory. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 15(2), 211-234.

Smith, I. F. (Ed.). (1965). Windmill Hill and Avebury: excavations by Alexander Keiller, 1925-1939. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

Teather, A. (2007). Neolithic phallacies: a discussion of some southern British artefacts. In M. Larsson & M. P. Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 205-211). London: Archaeopress.

Thom, A. (1972). Megalithic sites in Britain. Oxford: Clarendon P.

Thom, A. (1978). Megalithic remains in Britain and Brittany. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

Thomas, J. (1998). Some problems with the notion of external symbolic storage, and the case of Neolithic material culture in Britain. In C. Renfrew & C. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture : the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 149-156). Cambridge :: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Thomas, J. (1999). Understanding the Neolithic (Rev. 2nd ed. ed.). London: Routledge.

Thomas, J. (2007). The internal features at Durrington Walls: investigations in the Southern Circle and western enclosures. In M. Larsson & M. Parker Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 145-157). London: Archaeopress.

Thomas, J., Marshall, P., Parker Pearson, M., Pollard, J., Richards, C., Tilley, C., & Welham, K. (2009). The date of the Greater Stonehenge Cursus. Antiquity, 83( 319), 40-53.

Thomas, N. L. (2007). Stonehenge sacred symbolism: a six thousand year journey through Britain & Ireland. Mount Waverley, Vic.: Neil L. Thomas.

Tierney, J. (2008). Was Stonehenge a health spa?   Retrieved 2 December, 2011, from http://tierneylab.blogs.nytimes.com/2008/09/26/was-stonehenge-a-health-spa/

Till, R. (2009). Songs of the stones: the acoustics of Stonehenge. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 17-39). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Tilley, C. (1996). The powers of rocks: topography and monument construction on Bodmin Moor. World Archaeology, 28(2), 161-176.

Tilley, C., & Bennett, W. (2001). An archaeology of supernatural places: the case of West Penwith. The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, 7(2), 335-362.

Tilley, C., Richards, C., Bennet, W., & Field, D. (2007). Stonehenge – its landscape and its architecture: a reanalysis. In M. Larsson & M. Parker Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 183-204). London: Archaeopress.

Towrie, S. (2004). Re-evaluating Orkney’s stone circles.   Retrieved December 1, 2011, from http://www.orkneyjar.com/archaeology/2004/04/27/re-evaluating-orkneys-stone-circles/

Towrie, S. (2011). Do survey results show a massive prehistoric monument under the water of the Stenness Loch?   Retrieved December 1, 2011, from http://www.orkneyjar.com/archaeology/2011/10/03/do-survey-results-show-a-massive-prehistoric-monument-under-the-water-of-the-stenness-loch/

Watson, A. (2001a). Composing Avebury. World Archaeology, 33(2), 296-314.

Watson, A. (2001b). The sounds of transformation: acoustics, monuments and ritual in the British Neolithic. In N. S. Price (Ed.), The Archaeology of Shamanism (pp. 178-192). London: Routledge.

Watson, A. (2006). (Un)intetional sound? In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics (pp. 11-22). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Watson, A., & Keating, D. (1999). Architecture and sound: an acoustic analysis of megalithic monuments in prehistoric Britain. Antiquity, 73(280), 325-336.

Watson, A., & Keating, D. (2000). The architecture of sound in Neolithic Orkney. In A. Ritchie (Ed.), Neolithic Orkney in its European context (pp. 259-263). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Whittle, A. (1998). People and the diverse past: two comments on ‘Stonehenge for the ancestors.’. Antiquity, 72(278), 852-854.

Whittle, A., Healy, F., & Bayliss, A. (2011). Gathering time: dating the early Neolithic enclosures of southern Britain and Ireland. Oxford: Oxbow Books.

Wickham-Jones, C. (2006). Between the wind and the water: World Heritage Orkney. Macclesfield, Cheshire: Windgather Press.

Williams-Thorpe, O., Green, C. P., & Scourse, J. D. (1997). The Stonehenge bluestones: discussion. In B. Cunliffe & C. Renfrew (Eds.), Science and Stonehenge (pp. 315-318). Oxford: Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.

Wingfield, G., & Kronig, J. (2007). Prehistoric sacred sites of Wessex. Salisbury: Wessex Books.

Wyatt, S. (2009). Soul music: instruments in an animalistic age. In S. Banfield (Ed.), The sounds of Stonehenge (pp. 11-16). Oxford: Archaeopress.

Central & South American archaeology

Aveni, A. (1990a). An assessment of previous studies of the Nazca geoglyphs. In A. Aveni (Ed.), The Lines of Nazca (pp. 1-40). Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society.

Aveni, A. (1990b). Epilogue. In A. Aveni (Ed.), The Lines of Nazca (pp. 285-290). Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society.

Aveni, A. (1993). Archaeoastronomyy in the Americas since Oxford 2. In C. L. N. Ruggles (Ed.), Archaeoastronomy in the 1990s (pp. 15-32). Loughborough, UK: Group D Publications.

Aveni, A., & Silverman, H. (2008). Between the lines: reading the Nazca markings as rituals writ large. In A. Aveni (Ed.), Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary (pp. 621-633). Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

Aveni, A. F. (2000). Between the Lines: the mystery of the giant ground drawings of ancient Nasca, Peru. Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press.

Aveni, A. F., Hartung, H., & Kelley, J. C. (1982). Alta Vista (Chalchihuites), Astronomical Implications of a Mesoamerican Ceremonial Outpost at the Tropic of Cancer. American Antiquity, 47(2), 316-335.

Briones-M, L. (2006). The geoglyphs of the north Chilean desert: an archaeological and artistic perspective. Antiquity, 80(307), 9-24.

Brokaw, G. (2010). A history of the khipu. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Coe, M., D., & Houston, S. (2015). The Maya (9th ed.). London: Thames & Hudson.

Coe, M., D., & Koontz, R. (2013). Mexico: from the Olmecs to the Aztecs (7th ed.). London: Thames & Hudson.

Curry, A. (2009). Rituals of the Nasca Lines. Archaeology, May / June, 34-39.

D’Altroy, T. N., Earle, T. K., Browman, D. L., Lone, D. L., Moseley, M. E., Murra, J. V., . . . Topic, J. R. (1985). Staple finance, wealth finance, and storage in the Inca political economy. Current Anthropology, 26(2), 187-206.

Dearborn, D. S. P., Schreiber, K. J., & White, R. E. (1987). Intimachay: A December Solstice Observatory at Machu Picchu, Peru. American Antiquity, 52(2), 346-352. doi: 10.2307/281786

Guaman Poma de Ayala, F. f. (1943 [1615]). Guaman Poma: [Ilustraciones de su obra El primer nueva coronica y buen gobierno]. Buenos Aires: Editorial Nova.

Niles, S. A. (1999). The shape of Inca history: narrative and architecture in an Andean empire. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Silverman, H. (1993). Cahuachi in the ancient Nasca world. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Silverman, H. (1994). The Archaeological Identification of an Ancient Peruvian Pilgrimage Center. World Archaeology, 26(1), 1-18. doi: 10.2307/124860

Silverman, H., & Isbell, W. (2008). The Handbook of South American Archaeology. Dordrecht: Springer.

Unkel, I., Reindel, M., Gorbahn, H., Isla Cuadrado, J., Kromer, B., & Sossna, V. (2012). A comprehensive numerical chronology for the pre-Columbian cultures of the Palpa valleys, south coast of Peru. Journal of Archaeological Science, 39(7), 2294-2303. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jas.2012.02.021

Urban, G. (1986). Ceremonial dialogues in South America. American Anthropologist, 88(2), 371-386.

Urton, G. (2003). Signs of the Inka Khipu: binary coding in the Andean knotted-string records. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Central & South American Indigenous cultures

Dillehay, T. D. (1990). Mapuche ceremonial landscape, social recruitment and resource rights. World Archaeology, 22(2), 223-241.

Hastorf, C. A. (2003). Community with the ancestors: ceremonies and social memory in the Middle Formative at Chiripa, Bolivia. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 22(4), 305-332.

Sault, N. (2010). Bird messages for all seasons: landscapes of knowledge among the Bribri of Costa Rica. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 292-300). London: Earthscan.

Tedlock, B. (1992). Time and the highland Maya (Revised edition ed.). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Urban, G. (1986). Ceremonial dialogues in South America. American Anthropologist, 88(2), 371-386.

European archaeology (primarily Neolithic)

Alves, L. B. (2002). The architecture of the natural world: rock art in Western Iberia. In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age (pp. 51-70). New York: Routledge.

Bonanno, A., Gouder, T., Malone, C., & Stoddart, S. (1990). Monuments in an Island Society: The Maltese Context. World Archaeology, 22(2), 190-205.

Bradley, R. (1997). Rock Art and the Prehistory of Atlantic Europe: Signing the Land. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (1998). The significance of monuments: on the shaping of human experience in Neolithic and Bronze Age Europe. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2005). Ritual and domestic life in prehistoric Europe. London: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2009). Image and audience: rethinking prehistoric art. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Burl, A. (1993). From Carnac to Callanish: the prehistoric stone rows and avenues of Britain, Ireland and Brittany. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Calado, M. (2002). Standing stones and natural outcrops: the role of ritual monuments in the Neolithic transition of the Central Alentejo. In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age (pp. 17-35). New York: Routledge.

d’Errico, F. (1998). Palaeolithic origins of artificial memory systems: an evolutionary perspective. In C. Renfrew & C. E. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 19-50). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Dams, M., & Dams, L. (1977). Spanish rock art depicting honey gathering during the Mesolithic. Nature, 268, 228 – 230.

Davidson, I. (1988). Freedom of information: aspects of art and society in western Europe during the last Ice Age. In H. Morphy (Ed.), Animals into art. London: Allen & Unwin.

De Jong, J. (1998). Timber circles at Zwolle, Netherlands. In D. D. A. Simpson & A. M. Gibson (Eds.), Prehistoric ritual and religion (pp. 80-91). Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire: Sutton.

Forbes, A., Jr., & Crowder, T. R. (1979). The problem of Franco-Cantabrian abstract signs: agenda for a new approach. World Archaeology, 10(3), 350-366.

Gron, O., & Kosko, M. M. (2007). Stonehenge-Olenok, Siberia: universals or different phenomena? Ethnoarchaeological observations of a midsummer rite. In M. P. Larsson, Mike Parker (Ed.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic : living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 175-181). London: Archaeopress.

Hanks, B. (2008). The past in later prehistory. In A. Jones (Ed.), Prehistoric Europe: theory and practice (pp. 255-284). Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell.

Helskog, K. (2004). Landscapes in Rock-Art: Rock-carving and ritual in the old European North. In C. Chippindale & G. Nash (Eds.), Pictures in place: the figured landscapes of rock-art (pp. 265-288). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Lillios, K. T. (2003). Creating memory in prehistory: the engraved slate plaques of Southwest Iberia. In R. M. Van Dyke & S. E. Alcock (Eds.), Archaeologies of memory Malden, MA Blackwell.

Lillios, K. T. (2008). Engaging memories of European prehistory. In A. Jones (Ed.), Prehistoric Europe: theory and practice (pp. 228-254). Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell.

Patton, M. (1993). Statements in stone: monuments and society in Neolithic Brittany. London: Routledge.

Prent, M. (2003). Glories of the past in the past: ritual activities at Palatial Ruins in eary Iron Age Crete. In R. M. Van Dyke & S. E. Alcock (Eds.), Archaeologies of memory Malden, MA Blackwell.

Robb, J. (2001). Island identities: ritual, travel and the creation of difference in Neolithic Malta. European Journal of Archaeology, 4(2), 175-202.

Scarre, C. (2011). Landscapes of Neolithic Brittany. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Sherratt, A. (1990). The genesis of megaliths: monumentality, ethnicity and social complexity in Neolithic north-west Europe. World Archaeology, 22(2), 147-167.

Sherratt, A. (1998). Point of exchange: the later Neolithic Monuments the Morbihan. In D. D. A. Simpson & A. M. Gibson (Eds.), Prehistoric ritual and religion (pp. 119-138). Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire: Sutton.

Turnbull, D. (2002). Performance and narrative, bodies and movement in the construction of places and objects, spaces and knowledges: the case of the Maltese megaliths. Theory, culture & society, 19(5/6), 125-143.

Whittle, A. (2002). Conclusions: long conversations, concerning time, descent and place in the world. In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age New York: Routledge.

European historic mnemonics

Burchill, J. (1962). De memoria et reminscentia.   Retrieved 8 February, 2014, from http://dhspriory.org/thomas/english/MemoriaReminiscentia.htm

Carruthers, M. (2008). The book of memory: a study of memory in medieval culture (2nd ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Carruthers, M., & Ziolkowski, J. M. (Eds.). (2004). The medieval craft of memory: an anthology of texts and pictures Philadelphia, Pa.: University of Pennsylvania Press.

De Hamel, C. (1994). A history of illuminated manuscripts. Oxford: Phaidon.

Ferris, I. M. (1999). Invisible Architecture: Inside the Roman Memory Palace. Paper presented at the Theoretical Roman Archaeology and Architecture: The Third Conference Proceedings Glasgow.

Havelock, E. A. (1963). Preface to Plato. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Havelock, E. A. (1978). The Greek concept of justice: from its shadow in Homer to its substance in Plato. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Havelock, E. A. (1986). The muse learns to write: reflections on orality and literacy from antiquity to the present. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Hutton, P. H. (1987). The Art of Memory Reconceived: From Rhetoric to Psychoanalysis. Journal of the History of Ideas, 48(3), 371-392. doi: 10.2307/2709758

Sorabji, R. (2006). Aristotle on Memory (Second ed.). Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

Spence, J. D. (1985). The Memory Palace of Matteo Ricci. New York: Penguin.

Stocks, B., & Morgan, N. (Eds.). (2008). The medieval imagination: illuminated manuscripts from Cambridge, Australia and New Zealand. South Yarra, Vic.: Macmillan Art Pub.

Yates, F. A. (1966). The art of memory. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Irish archaeology

Bergh, S. (2002). Knocknarea – the ultimate monument: Megaliths and mountains in Neolithic Cúil Irra, north west Ireland. . In C. Scarre (Ed.), Monuments and landscape in Atlantic Europe: perception and society during the Neolithic and early Bronze Age (pp. 139-151). New York: Routledge.

Bradley, R. (2007). The prehistory of Britain and Ireland Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Brady, C. (2007). The lithic landscape of the Newgrange environs: an introduction. In M. Larsson & M. P. Pearson (Eds.), From Stonehenge to the Baltic: living with cultural diversity in the third millennium BC (pp. 213-220). London: Archaeopress.

Brennan, M. (1994). The stones of time: calendars, sundials, and stone chambers of ancient Ireland. Rochester, Vermont: Inner Traditions International.

Cooney, G. (1991). Irish Neolithic Landscapes and Land Use Systems: The Implications of Field Systems. Rural History, 2(02), 123-139. doi: doi:10.1017/S0956793300002727

Cooney, G. (2000). Landscapes of Neolithic Ireland. Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge.

Cunliffe, B. W. (1997). The ancient Celts Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Dickins, J. (1996). A remote analogy?: From Central Australian tjurunga to Irish early Bronze Age axes. Antiquity, v70(n267), p161(167).

McQuillan, L., & Logue, P. (2008). Funery querns: rethinking the role of the basin in Irish Passage Tombs. Ulster Journal of Archaeology, 67, 14-21. doi: 10.2307/41220766

Meyer, M. (1995). Dance and the politics of orality: a study of the Irish “scoil rince”. Dance Research Journal, 27(1), 25-39.

O’Kelly, M. J. (1982). Newgrange: archaeology, art and legend. London: Thames and Hudson.

Stout, G., & Stout, M. (2008). Newgrange. Cork: Cork University Press.

Thomas, J. (1990). Monuments from the inside: the case of the Irish megalithic tombs. World Archaeology, 22(2), 168-178.

Thompson, T. (2004). The Irish Sí tradition: connections between the disciplines, and what’s in a word? Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 11(4), 335-368.

Whittle, A., Healy, F., & Bayliss, A. (2011). Gathering time: dating the early Neolithic enclosures of southern Britain and Ireland. Oxford: Oxbow Books.

Memory and mnemonics

Anonymous. (1988). The teaching stones of the outcast tribe. Wembley, W.A: Aboriginal Culture Abroad (Australia) Pty Ltd.

Bascom, W. R. (1980). Sixteen cowries: Yoruba divination from Africa to the New World. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Bellezza, F. S. (1996). Mnemonic methods to enhance storage and retrieval. In R. A. Bjork & E. L. Bjork (Eds.), Memory: Handbook of perception and cognition (2nd ed.) (pp. 345-380). San Diego: Academic Press.

Bradley, R. (2003). The Translations of Time. In R. M. Van Dyke & S. E. Alcock (Eds.), Archaeologies of memory (pp. 221-227). Malden, MA Blackwell.

Brokaw, G. (2010). A history of the khipu. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Burchill, J. (1962). De memoria et reminscentia.   Retrieved 8 February, 2014, from http://dhspriory.org/thomas/english/MemoriaReminiscentia.htm

By, O. (2007). Memo: the easiest way to improve your memory. Double Bay, NSW: Lunchroom Publishing.

Connerton, P. (1990). How societies remember. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Cooke, E. (2008). Remember, remember. London: Viking.

Foer, J. (2011). Moonwalking with Einstein: the art and science of remembering everything. New York: Penguin Press.

Jenness, D. (1923). Eskimo string figures. The Journal of American Folklore, 36(141), 281-294.

Keibel, C. B. (1990). Memory sticks and other mnemonic devices. The Nigerian Field, 55(3/4), 91-98.

O’Brien, D. (2000). Learn to remember: practical techniques and exercises to improve your memory. San Francisco: Chronicle Books.

Olick, J. K., & Robbins, J. (1998). Social memory studies: from “collective memory” to the historical sociology of mnemonic practices. Annual Review of Sociology, 24, 105-140.

Post, L. A. (1932). Ancient Memory Systems. The Classical Weekly, 25(14), 105-110. doi: 10.2307/4389681

Reefe, T. Q. (1977). Lukasa: a Luba memory device. African Arts, 10(4), 49-88.

Renfrew, C. (1998). Mind and matter: cognitive archaeology and external symbolic storage. In C. Renfrew & C. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 1-6). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Rowlands, M. (1993). The role of memory in the transmission of culture. World Archaeology, 25(2), 141-151.

Rubin, D. C. (1995). Memory in oral traditions: the cognitive psychology of epic, ballads, and counting-out rhymes. New York: Oxford University Press.

Sorabji, R. (2006). Aristotle on Memory (Second ed.). Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

Tedlock, B. (1992). Time and the highland Maya (Revised edition ed.). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Yates, F. A. (1966). The art of memory. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

 Middle Eastern archaeology

Balter, M. (2005). The Goddess and the Bull New York: Free Press.

Banning, E. B. (2011). So Fair a House: Gobekli Tepe and the Identification of Temples in the Pre-Pottery Neolithic of the Near East. Current Anthropology, 52(5), 619-660.

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Young, M. J. (1985). Images of power and the power of images: the significance of rock art for contemporary Zunis. The Journal of American Folklore, 98(387), 3-48.

Zeilik, M. (1985). Sun shrines and sun symbols in the U.S. Southwest. Archaeoastronomy: Journal for the History of Astronomy Supplement, JHA, xvi(9), S86-S96.

Zeilik, M. (2008). Keeping the sacred and planting calendar. In A. Aveni (Ed.), Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary. Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

North American Indigenous cultures

Adams, E. C. (1991). The origin and development of the Pueblo Katsina cult. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Anschuetz, K. F., Ferguson, T. J., Francis, H., Kelley, K. B., & Scheick, C. L. (2002). “That place people talk about”: the Petroglyph National Monument ethnographic landscape report (Vol. Unpublished manuscript, on file with National Park Service, Petroglyph National Monument, Albuquerque, N.M.): National Parks Service.

Basso, K. H. (1996). Wisdom sits in places: landscape and language among the Western Apache. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Bennett, J., & Rowley, S. (2004). Uqalurait: an oral history of Nunavut. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Bernardini, W. (2009). Hopi history in stone: the Tutuveni petroglyph site. Tucson: Arizona State Museum, The University of Arizona.

Brandt, E. (1980). On secrecy and control of knowledge: Taos Pueblo. In S. K. Tefft (Ed.), Secrecy: a cross-cultural perspective (pp. 123-143). New York: Human Sciences Press.

Brandt, J. C., Maran, S. P., Williamson, R., Harrington, R. S., Cochran, C., Kennedy, M., . . . Chamberlain, V. D. (2008). Possible rock art records of the Crap Nebula Supernova in the Western United States. In A. Aveni (Ed.), Foundations of New World cultural astronomy: a reader with commentary (pp. 635-646). Boulder, Colorado: University Press of Colorado.

Bunzel, R. (1928). Notes on the Katcina Cult in San Felipe. The Journal of American Folklore, 41(160), 290-292.

Bunzel, R. L. (1972). The Pueblo potter: a study of creative imagination in primitive art. New York: Dover Publications.

Caduto, M. J., & Bruchac, J. (1997). Keepers of the animals: Native American stories and wildlife activities for children. Golden, Colo: Fulcrum Publ.

Colton, H. S. (1959). Hopi Kachina dolls: with a  key to their identification. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Connolly, R. (1998). Artifact Distributions at Poverty Point. Paper presented at the Louisiana Academy of Sciences.

Cove, J. J. (1978). Survival or extinction: reflections on the problem of famine in tsimshian and kaguru mythology. In C. D. Laughlin Jr. & I. A. Brady (Eds.), Extinction and survival in human populations (pp. 231-243). New York: Columbia University Press.

Cushing, F. H. (1986 [1931]). Zuni folk tales. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Dewdney, S. (1975). The sacred scrolls of the Southern Ojibway. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Eggan, F. (1969). Foreword. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), The Tewa world: space, time, being, and becoming in a Pueblo society (pp. xii-xiv). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Eggan, F. (1972). Summary. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 287-305). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Eiselt, B. S., & Hegmon, M. (2005). Introduction: conversations with an engaged anthropologist. In M. Hegmon & B. S. Eiselt (Eds.), Engaged anthropology: research essays on North American archaeology, ethnobotany, and museology (Vol. 94, pp. xiii-xxviii). Ann Arbor: Museum of Anthropology, University of Michigan.

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Ferguson, T. J. (2002). Western Pueblos and the Petroglyph National Monument: an assessment of the cultural landscapes of Acoma, Laguna, Zuni and Hopi. In K. F. Anschuetz (Ed.), “That place people talk about”: the Petroglyph National Monument ethnographic landscape report (Vol. Unpublished manuscript, on file with National Park Service, Petroglyph National Monument, Albuquerque, N.M., pp. 4.1-24). Albuquerque: National Park  Service.

Fewkes, J. W. (1892). The ceremonial circuit among the Village Indians of Northeastern Arizona. The Journal of American Folklore, 5(16), 33-42.

Fewkes, J. W. (1894a). Dolls of the Tusayan Indians. Leiden: E. J. Brill.

Fewkes, J. W. (1894b). The Walpi Flute Observance: a study of primitive dramatization. The Journal of American Folklore, 7(27), 265-288.

Fewkes, J. W. (1895). The Oraibi flute altar. The Journal of American Folklore, 8(31), 265-284.

Fewkes, J. W. (1895). Provisional list of annual ceremonies at Walpi. New York: Heye Foundation Museum of the American Indian and Huntington Free Library.

Fewkes, J. W. (1898). The growth of the Hopi ritual. The Journal of American Folklore, 11(42), 173-194.

Fewkes, J. W. (1899). The winter solstice altars at Hano Pueblo. New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons.

Fewkes, J. W. (1901). An Interpretation of Katcina Worship. The Journal of American Folklore, 14(53), 81-94.

Fewkes, J. W., & Stephens, A. M. (1892). A Tusayan Initiation Ceremony. The Journal of American Folklore, 5(18), 189-221.

Fixico, D. L. (2003). The American Indian mind in a linear world: American Indian studies and traditional knowledge. New York: Routledge.

Flannery, T. F. (2001). The eternal frontier: an ecological history of North America and its peoples. Melbourne Text Publishing.

Ford, R. I. (1972). An ecological perspective on the Eastern Pueblos. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 1-17). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Ford, R. I. (1976). Communication networks and information hierarchies in Native American Folk Medicine: Tewa Pueblos, New Mexico. In W. D. Hand (Ed.), American folk medicine: a symposium (pp. 143-157). Berkeley: University of California Press.

Ford, R. I. (1978a). Theoretical issues in ethnobotany: introduction. In R. I. Ford (Ed.), The nature and status of ethnobotany (pp. 29–32). Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology.

Ford, R. I. (1978b). Ethnobotany: historical diversity and synthesis. In R. I. Ford (Ed.), The nature and status of ethnobotany (pp. 33-49). Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology.

Ford, R. I. (1980). The color of survival. Discovery, 16-29.

Foucault, M. (1972). ArchÈologie du savoir [English] (A. M. S. Smith, Trans.). London: Tavistock Publications.

Frazier, K. (2005). People of Chaco: a canyon and its culture. New York :: Norton.

Garfield, V. E., & Forrest, L. A. (1961). The wolf and the raven: totem poles of southeastern Alaska. Seattle: University of Washington Press.

Haas, A., M. . (2007). Wampum as hypertext: an American Indian intellectual tradition of multimedia theory and practice. Studies in American Indian Literatures, 19(4), 77.

Harrington, J. P., Robbins, W. W., & Freire-Marreco, B. W. (1916). Ethnobotany of the Tewa Indians. Washington: Government Printing Office.

Harvey III, B. (1972). An overview of Pueblo religion In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 197-217). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Hawley, F. M. (1937). Pueblo social organization as a lead to Pueblo history. American Anthropologist, 39(3), 504-522.

Henderson, J., & Harrington, J. P. (1914). Ethnozoology of the Tewa Indians. Washington: Government Printing Office.

Hodge, F. W. (1896). Pueblo Indian clans. American Anthropologist, 9(10), 345-352.

Hunn, E. S., & Thornton, T. F. (2010). Tlingit birds: an annotated list with statistical comparative analysis. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 181-209). London: Earthscan.

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Jenness, D. (1923). Eskimo string figures. The Journal of American Folklore, 36(141), 281-294.

Keary, A. (1996). Retelling the history of the settlement of providence: speech, writing, and cultural interaction on Narragansett Bay. The New England Quarterly, 69(2), 250-286.

Lange, C. H., Jr. (1944). Tiponi, or Corn Goddess symbols. American Antiquity, 9(4), 446-448.

MacDonald, J. (1998). The Arctic sky: Inuit astronomy, star lore, and legend. Ontario: Royal Ontario Museum/Nunavut Research Institute.

Masco, J. (1995). “It is a strict law that bids us dance”: cosmologies, colonialism, death, and ritual authority in the Kwakwaka’wakw Potlatch, 1849 to 1922. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 37(1), 41-75.

Mason, R. J. (2000). Archaeology and Native North American oral traditions. American Antiquity, 65(2), 239-266.

Matthews, W. (1886). Navajo names for plants. The American Naturalist, 20(9), 767-777.

Matthews, W. (1892). Observation of primitive ritual. The Journal of American Folklore, 5(18), 222.

Matthews, W. (1892). The ceremonial circuit. The Journal of American Folklore, 5(19), 334-335.

McCluskey, S. C. (1977). The astronomy of the Hopi Indians. Journal for the History of Astronomy, 8, 174-195.

McCluskey, S. C. (1993). Space, time and the calendar in the traditional cultures of America. In C. L. N. Ruggles (Ed.), Archaeoastronomy in the 1990s (pp. 33-44). Loughborough, UK: Group D Publications.

Meyer, D., & Thistle, P. C. (1995). Saskatchewan River rendezvous centers and trading posts: continuity in a Cree social geography. Ethnohistory, 42(3), 403-444.

Minc, L. D. (1986). Scarcity and survival: the role of oral tradition in mediating subsistence crises. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 5(1), 39-113.

Mooney, J. (1892). Sacred formulas of the Cherokees: US Bureau of American Ethnology, 1885-6 Annual Report.

Naranjo, T. (1995). Thoughts on migration by Santa Clara Pueblo. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 14(2), 247-250.

Naranjo, T. (2006). We came from the South, we came from the North: some Tewa origin stories. In D. G. Noble (Ed.), The Mesa Verde World: explorations in Ancestral Pueblo archaeology (pp. 49-57). Santa Fe: School of American Research Press.

Naranjo, T. (2008). Life as movement: A Tewa view of community and identity. In M. D. Varien & J. M. Potter (Eds.), The social construction of communities: agency, structure, and identity in the Prehispanic Southwest (pp. 251-262). Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.

O’Bryan, A. t. b. (1993). Dine: Navaho Indian myths. New York: Dover Publications, Inc.

Ortiz, A. (1969). The Tewa world: space, time, being, and becoming in a Pueblo society. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Ortiz, A. (1972). Ritual drama and the Pueblo world view. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 135-161). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Ortman, S. G. (2000). Conceptual metaphor in the archaeological record: methods and an example from the American Southwest. American Antiquity, 65(4), 613-645.

Parsons, E. C. (1923). The origin myth of Zuni. The Journal of American Folklore, 36(140), 135-162.

Parsons, E. C. (1929). Ritual parallels in Pueblo and Plains cultures, with a special reference to the Pawnee. American Anthropologist, 31(4), 642-654.

Radin, P. (1911). The ritual and significance of the Winnebago medicine dance. The Journal of American Folklore, 24(92), 149-208.

Roberts, D. L. (1972). The ethnomusicology of the Eastern Pueblos. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos (1st ed., pp. 243-255). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Rosman, A., & Rubel, P. G. (1990). Structural patterning in Kwakiutl art and ritual. Man, 25(4), 620-639.

Rundstrom, R. A. (1990). A cultural interpretation of Inuit map accuracy. Geographical Review, 80(2), 155-168.

Schupman, E., & O’Flahavan, L. (n.d.). Lone Dog’s Winter Count: keeping history alive. Washington: National Museum of the American Indian.

Sekaquaptewa, E., & Washburn, D. (2009). As a matter of practice … Hopi cosmology in Hopi life: some considerations for theory and method in Southwestern Archaeology. Time and mind: the journal of archaeology, consciousness and culture, 2(2), 195-214.

Sobel, E., & Bettles, G. (2000). Winter hunger, winter myths: subsistence risk and mythology among the Klamath and Modoc. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 19(3), 276-316.

Steward, J. H. (1931). Notes on Hopi ceremonies in their initiatory form in 1927-1928. American Anthropologist, 33, 56-79.

Swanton, J. R. (1905). Explanation of the Seattle Totem Pole. The Journal of American Folklore, 18(69), 108-110.

Swentzell, R. (2004). A Pueblo woman’s perspective on Chaco Canyon. In D. G. Noble (Ed.), In search of Chaco: new approaches to an archaeological enigma (pp. 48-53). Santa Fe, New Mexico: School of American Research Press.

Tanner, C. L. (1948). Sandpaintings of the Indians of the Southwest. Kiva, 13(3/4), 26-36.

Tedlock, D. (1972). Pueblo literature: style and verisimilitude. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 219-242). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Titiev, M. (1939). The story of Kokopele. American Anthropologist, 41(1), 91-98.

Titiev, M. (1972). The Hopi Indians of Old Oraibi: change and continuity. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

Tyler, H. A. (1979). Pueblo birds and myths. Norman, Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma Press.

Upham, S. (1982). Polities and power: an economic and political history of the western Pueblo. New York: Academic Press.

Varien, M. D., Naranjo, T., Connolly, M. R., & Lipe, W. D. (1999). Native American issues and perspectives. In W. D. Lipe, M. D. Varien & R. H. Wilshusen (Eds.), Colorado prehistory: a context for the Southern Colorado River Basin (pp. 370-404). Denver, CO: Colorado Council of Professional Archaeologists.

Vennum, T., Jr. (1978). Ojibwa origin-migration songs of the mitewiwin. The Journal of American Folklore, 91(361), 753-791.

Wheatley, F., Walton, L., & Resources, O. M. o. N. (1987). The Teaching Rocks: Ontario, Ministry of Natural Resources, Creative Services.

Wright, B. (1999 [1973]). Kachinas: a Hopi artist’s documentary. Lanham, Maryland: Northland Publishing.

Wright, R. K. (2008). Totem poles: heraldic columns of the North West Coast ( Essay).  Retrieved 30  September 2008, from University of Washington Libraries http://content.lib.washington.edu/aipnw/wright.html

Wyman, L. C., & Bailey, F. l. (1964). Navaho Indian ethnoentomology. Albuquerque: The University of New Mexico Press.

Young, M. J. (1985). Images of power and the power of images: the significance of rock art for contemporary Zunis. The Journal of American Folklore, 98(387), 3-48.

Orality and literacy

Abram, D. (1997). The spell of the sensuous: perception and language in a more-than-human world (1st Vintage Books ed. ed.). New York: Vintage Books.

Akinnaso, F. N. (1981). The Consequences of Literacy in Pragmatic and Theoretical Perspectives. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 12(3), 163-200.

Akinnaso, F. N. (1992). Schooling, Language, and Knowledge in Literate and Nonliterate Societies. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 34(1), 68-109.

Ashliman, D. L. (1987). A guide to folktales in the English language: based on the Aarne-Thompson classification system. New York: Greenwood Press.

Ashliman, D. L. (2004). Folk and fairy tales: a handbook. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press.

Barth, F. (2002). An anthropology of knowledge. Current Anthropology, 43(1), 1-18.

Beckett, J. (1994). Aboriginal histories, aboriginal myths: an introduction. Oceania, 65(2), 97- 116.

Biakolo, E. (1999). On the theoretical foundation of orality and literacy. Research in African Literatures, 30(2), 42-65.

Biesele, M. (1986). How Hunter-Gatherers’ Stories “Make Sense”: Semantics and Adaptation. Cultural Anthropology, 1(2), 157-170.

Chadwick, N. K. (1942). Poetry & prophecy. Cambridge: The University Press.

Chafe, W., & Tannen, D. (1987). The relation between written and spoken language. Annual Review of Anthropology, 16, 383-407.

Classen, C. (1999). Other ways to wisdom: learning through the senses across cultures. International Review of Education, 45(3/4), 269-280.

Connerton, P. (1990). How societies remember. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Couch, C. J. (1989). Oral Technologies: A cornerstone of ancient civilizations? The Sociological Quarterly, 30(4), 587-602.

Couch, C. J. (1990). Constructing civilizations Greenwich, Conn: JAI Press.

Couch, C. J. (1996). Information technologies and social orders. New York: Aldine de Gruyter.

Couch, C. J., & Chen, S.-l. (1988). Orality, literacy and social structure. In D. R. Maines & C. J. Couch (Eds.), Communication and social structure. Springfield, Il. : Charles C Thomas.

d’Errico, F. (1998). Palaeolithic origins of artificial memory systems: an evolutionary perspective. In C. Renfrew & C. E. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 19-50). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Denny, J. P. (1991). Rational thought in oral culture and literate decontextualization. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), Literacy and orality (pp. 66-89). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Diringer, D. (1962). Writing. London: Thames and Hudson.

Douglas, P. (2000). Folklore from the grassroots. The Journal of American Folklore, 113(447), 83-86.

Eagleton, T. (1983). Literary theory: an introduction. Oxford: Blackwell.

Feldman, C. F. (1991). Oral metalanguage. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), Literacy and orality (pp. 47-65). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Finnegan, R. (2006). Not by words alone: reclothing the “oral”. In D. R. Olson & M. Cole (Eds.), Technology, Literacy, and the Evolution of Society: implications of the Work of Jack Goody (pp. 265-187). Mahwah, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Finnegan, R. H. (1970). Oral literature in Africa London: Clarendon P.

Finnegan, R. H. (1977). Oral poetry: its nature, significance and social context Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Finnegan, R. H. (1988). Literacy and orality: studies in the technology of communication. Oxford, UK: Blackwell.

Foley, J. M. (1992). Word-power, performance, and tradition. The Journal of American Folklore, 105(417), 275-301.

Gardiner, G. (1996). Orality, myth and performance in traditional indigenous cultures Clayton, Vic: Koorie Research Centre, Monash University.

Gee, J. P. (1986). Review: Orality and Literacy: from The Savage Mind to Ways With Words. TESOL Quarterly, 20(4), 719-746.

Gelb, I. J. (1952). A study of writing: the foundations of grammatology. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Gell, A. (1985). How to Read a Map: Remarks on the Practical Logic of Navigation. Man, 20(2), 271-286.

Goody, J. (1961). Religion and ritual: the definitional problem. The British Journal of Sociology, 12(2), 142-164.

Goody, J. (1968). Introduction. In J. Goody (Ed.), Literacy in traditional societies. Cambridge: University Press.

Goody, J. (1977). The domestication of the savage mind. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

Goody, J. (1987). The interface between the written and the oral Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Goody, J. (2006). From oral to written: an anthropological breakthrough in storytelling. In F. Moretti (Ed.), The Novel, volume 1: history, geography and culture (Vol. 1, pp. 3-36). Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Goody, J. (2010). Myth, ritual and the oral. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Goody, J., & Watt, I. (1963). The consequences of literacy. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 5(3), 304-345.

Halverson, J. (1991). Olson on Literacy. Language in Society, 20(4), 619-640. doi: 10.2307/4168285

Halverson, J. (1992). Havelock on Greek Orality and Literacy. Journal of the History of Ideas, 53(1), 148-163. doi: 10.2307/2709915

Halverson, J. (1992). Goody and the Implosion of the Literacy Thesis. Man, 27(2), 301-317. doi: 10.2307/2804055

Havelock, E. A. (1963). Preface to Plato. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Havelock, E. A. (1978). The Greek concept of justice: from its shadow in Homer to its substance in Plato. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Havelock, E. A. (1986). The muse learns to write: reflections on orality and literacy from antiquity to the present. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Havelock, E. A. (1991). The oral-literate equation: a formula for the modern mind. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), Literacy and orality (pp. 11-27). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Houston, S. D. (2004). The archaeology of communication technologies. Annual Review of Anthropology, 33, 223-250.

Hutton, P. H. (1987). The Art of Memory Reconceived: From Rhetoric to Psychoanalysis. Journal of the History of Ideas, 48(3), 371-392. doi: 10.2307/2709758

Innis, H. A. (1964). The bias of communication. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Kelly, L. (2015). Knowledge and power in prehistoric societies: orality, memory and the transmission of culture. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Kelly, L., & Kelly, D. (1987). Practical computing: a complete guide. Milton, Queensland: The Jacaranda Press.

Kirshenblatt-Gimblett, B. (1998). Folklore’s Crisis. The Journal of American Folklore, 111(441), 281-327.

Kroeber, T. (1959). The inland whale. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Krupat, A. (1998). America’s histories. American Literary History, 10(1), 124-146.

Lacy, D. M. (1996). From grunts to gigabytes. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M. (1980). Conceptual metaphor in everyday language. The Journal of Philosophy, 77(8), 453-486.

Lévi-Strauss, C. (1966). The savage mind. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Lévi-Strauss, C. (1992 [1955]). Tristes tropiques [English] (J. Weightman & D. Weightman, Trans.). New York: Penguin Books.

Lord, A. B. (1960). The singer of tales. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press,.

Lord, A. B. (1991). Epic singers and oral tradition. New York: Cornell University Press.

Lott, J. (2002). Keepers of history. Research/Penn State.  Retrieved July 5, 2011, from http://www.rps.psu.edu/0205/keepers.html

Luria, A. R. (1968). The mind of a mnemonist: a little book about a vast memory. New York: Basic Books.

McLuhan, M. (1964). Understanding media: the extensions of man. London: Sphere Books.

McLuhan, M. (1967a). The Gutenberg galaxy: the making of typographic man. London: Routledge & K. Paul.

McLuhan, M., & Fiore, Q. (1967b). The medium is the massage: an inventory of effects. New York: Random House.

Meyer, M. (1995). Dance and the politics of orality: a study of the Irish “scoil rince”. Dance Research Journal, 27(1), 25-39.

Minc, L. D. (1986). Scarcity and survival: the role of oral tradition in mediating subsistence crises. Journal of anthropological archaeology, 5(1), 39-113.

Muana, P. K. (1998). Beyond frontiers: a review of analytical paradigms in folklore studies. Journal of African Cultural Studies, 11(1), 39-58.

Nichol, R. (2011). Growing up indigenous: developing effective pedagogy for education and development. Rotterdam: Sense Publishers.

Olson, D. R. (1991). Literacy and objectivity: the rise of modern science. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), Literacy and orality (pp. 149-165). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Ong, W. J. (1977). African talking drums and oral noetics. New Literary History, 8(3), 411-429.

Ong, W. J. (1984). Orality, literacy, and medieval textualization. New Literary History, 16(1), 1-12.

Ong, W. J. (2002 [1982]). Orality and literacy: the technologizing of the word. London: Routledge.

Ortman, S. G. (2000). Conceptual metaphor in the archaeological record: methods and an example from the American Southwest. American Antiquity, 65(4), 613-645.

Plato. (1955 [380-360 BC]). The republic (H. D. Lee, Trans.). Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin Books.

Post, L. A. (1932). Ancient Memory Systems. The Classical Weekly, 25(14), 105-110. doi: 10.2307/4389681

Propp, V. (1968). Morphology of the folktale (2nd ed.). Austin: University of Texas Press.

Renfrew, C., & Scarre, C. (Eds.). (1998). Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Roberts, J. W. (1993). African American diversity and the study of folklore. Western Folklore, 52(2/4), 157-171.

Rowland, B. (1974). Animals with human faces: a guide to animal symbolism. London: Allen & Unwin.

Rowland, B. (1978). Birds with human souls: a guide to bird symbolism (1st ed.). Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Tedlock, D. (1971). On the translation of style in oral narrative. The Journal of American Folklore, 84(331), 114-133.

Thompson, T. (2004). The Irish Sí tradition: connections between the disciplines, and what’s in a word? Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 11(4), 335-368.

Turin, M. (2011). The World Oral Literature Project: voices of vanishing worlds.   Retrieved 18 January, 2011, from www.oralliterature.org

Turnbull, D. (1989). Maps are territories, science is an atlas: a portfolio of exhibits. Geelong, Vic.: Deakin University.

Turnbull, D. (2000). Masons, tricksters and cartographers: comparative studies in the sociology of scientific and indigenous knowledge. Amsterdam: Harwood Academic.

Turnbull, D. (2002). Performance and narrative, bodies and movement in the construction of places and objects, spaces and knowledges: the case of the Maltese megaliths. Theory, culture & society, 19(5/6), 125-143.

Turnbull, D. (2007). Maps narratives and trails: performativity, hodology and distributed knowledges in complex adaptive systems – an approach to emergent mapping. Geographical Research, 45(2), 140-149.

Urban, G. (1986). Ceremonial dialogues in South America. American Anthropologist, 88(2), 371-386.

Vansina, J. (1971). Once upon a time: oral traditions as history in Africa. Daedalus., 100(2), 442-468.

Vansina, J. (1985). Oral tradition as history Madison, Wis.: University of Wisconsin Press.

Watson-Verran, H., & Turnbull, D. (1995). Science and other indigenous knowledge systems. In S. e. a. Jasanoff (Ed.), Handbook of science and technology studies. Thousand Oaks, Calif: Sage Publications.

Weiner, J. F. (2002). The work of inscription in Foi poetry. In B. David & M. Wilson (Eds.), Inscribed landscapes: marking and making place (pp. 270-283). Honolulu: University of HawaiÏ Press.

Yates, F. A. (1966). The art of memory. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Pacific Indigenous cultures

Attwood, B., & Magowan, F. (2003). Introduction. In B. Attwood & F. Magowan (Eds.), Telling stories: indigenous history and memory in Australia and New Zealand (pp. xi-xvii). Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Barth, F. (1975). Ritual and knowledge among the Baktaman of New Guinea. New Haven [Conn.]: Yale University Press.

Barth, F. (1987). Cosmologies in the making: a generative approach to cultural variation in inner New Guinea. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Barth, F. (1990). The Guru and the Conjurer: Transactions in Knowledge and the Shaping of Culture in Southeast Asia and Melanesia. Man, 25(4), 640-653.

Campbell, M. (2006). Memory and monumentality in the Rarotongan landscape. Antiquity, 80(307), 102(116).

Catton, P. (2008). Philosophy, Matauranga Maori, and the meaning of NZ biculturism. Paper presented at the Nga Kete a Rehua – Inaugural Maori Research Symposium, Christchurch, New Zealand.

Chinnery, S. J. (c. 1936). Five men each holding a carved totem pole, New Guinea, ca. 1936, nla.pic-vn4554737. Sarah Chinnery photographic collection of New Guinea, England and Australia [picture] 1900-2002.  Retrieved 19 February 2014, from http://nla.gov.au/nla.pic-vn4554737

Farrall, L. (1984). Unwritten knowledge: case study of the navigators of Micronesia (rev ed. ed.). Waurn Ponds, Vic.: Deakin University.

Flenley, J., & Bahn, P. (2003). The enigmas of Easter Island: island on the edge ([2nd ed.] ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Gladwin, T. (1970). East is a big bird: navigation and logic on Puluwat atoll. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.

Goldman, I. (1970). Ancient Polynesian society. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Golson, J. (1965). Thor Heyerdahl and the Prehistory of Easter Island. Oceania, 36(1), 38-83.

Goodenough, W. H., & Thomas, S. D. (1987). Traditional navigation in the Western Pacific: a search for pattern. Expedition, 26(3), 3-14.

Haami, B. (2006). Pūtea Whakairo: Māori and the Written Word. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

Hage, P. (1978). Speculations on Puluwatese mnemonic structure. Oceania, XLIX(2), 81-95.

Hamilton, S. (2013). Rapa Nui (Easter Island)’s Stone Worlds. Archaeology International, 16(2012-2013), 96-109. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.5334/ai.1613

Hamilton, S., Seager Thomas, M., & Whitehouse, R. (2011). Say it with stone: constructing with stones on Easter Island. World Archaeology, 43(2), 167-190. doi: 10.1080/00438243.2011.586273

Harwood, F. (1976). Myth, memory, and the oral tradition: Cicero in the Trobriands. American Anthropologist, 78(4), 783-796.

Hunt, T., & Lipo, C. (2011). The statues that walked: unraveling the mystery of Easter Island. New York: Free Press.

Kirch, P. V. (1990). Monumental architecture and power in Polynesian chiefdoms: a comparison of Tonga and Hawaii. World Archaeology, 22(2), 206-222.

Knappert, J. (1992). Pacific mythology: an encyclopedia of myth and legend. London: Aquarian Press.

Kuchler, S. (1987). Malangan: art and memory in a Melanesian society. Man, 22(2), 238-255.

Kuchler, S. (1988). Malangan: objects, sacrifice and the production of memory. American Ethnologist, 15(4), 625-637.

Ladefoged, T. N., & Graves, M. W. (Eds.). (2002). Pacific landscapes: archaeological approaches. Los Osos, CA.: Easter Island Foundation: Bearsville Press.

Lawrie, M. (1970). Myths and legends of Torres Strait. St. Lucia: University of Queensland Press.

Layard, J. W. (1942). Stone men of Malekula. London: Chatto & Windus.

Lewis, D. (1972). We, the navigators: the ancient art of landfinding in the Pacific. Canberra: Australian National University Press.

Lipo, C. P., Hunt, T. L., & Haoa, S. R. (2012). The “walking” megalithic statues (moai) of Easter Island. Journal of Archaeological Science: online.

Magowan, F. (2003). Crying to remember: reproducing personhood and community. In B. Attwood & F. Magowan (Eds.), Telling stories: indigenous history and memory in Australia and New Zealand (pp. 41-60). Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin.

Majnep, I. S., & Bulmer, R. (1977). Birds of my Kalam country. Auckland, NZ: Auckland University Press.

Malinowski, B. (1965). Coral gardens and their magic. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Malinowski, B. (1979). The ethnography of Malinowski: the Trobriand Islands, 1915-18. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.

Rappaport, R. A. (1967). Pigs for the ancestors: ritual in the ecology of a New Guinea people. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Rappaport, R. A. (1971). Ritual, sanctity, and cybernetics. American Anthropologist, 73(1), 59-76.

Rappaport, R. A. (1979). Ecology, meaning and religion (2nd ed.). Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic Books.

Richards, C., Croucher, K., Paoa, T., Parish, T., Tucki, E., & Welham, K. (2011). Road my body goes: re-creating ancestors from stone at the great moai quarry of Rano Raraku, Rapa Nui (Easter Island). World Archaeology, 43(2), 191-210. doi: 10.1080/00438243.2011.579483

Routledge, K. P. (1919). The mystery of Easter Island: the story of an expedition / by Mrs. Scoresby Routledge. London: Hazell, Watson & Viney.

Sillitoe, P. (1998). The development of indigenous knowledge: a new applied anthropology. Current Anthropology, 39(2), 223-252.

Spennemann, D. R. (1992). Marshallese tattoos. Majuro Atoll: Republic of the Marshall Islands: Ministry of Internal Affairs, Historic Preservation Office.

Stevenson, C. M., & Cardinali, S. H. (2008). Prehistoric Rapa Nui: landscape and settlement archaeology at Hanga Ho’onu. Los Osos, CA: The Easter Island Foundation.

Thomas, W. H. (2010). Everyone loves birds: using indigenous knowledge of birds to facilitate conservation in New Guinea. In S. Tidemann & A. Gosler (Eds.), Ethno-ornithology: birds and indigenous people, culture and society (pp. 265-278). London: Earthscan.

Towle, C. C. (1932). Oval arrangement of stones, Endrick Mountain. Oceania, 3(1), 40-45.

Whitehouse, H. (1992). Memorable religions: transmission, codification and change in divergent Melanesian contexts. Man, 27(4), 777-797.

Wiessner, P., & Akii, T. (1998). Historical vines: Enga networks of exchange ritual warfare in Papua New Guinea. Washington, D. C.: Smithsonian Institution Press.

Plant Knowledge

Anderson, E. (1967). Plants, man, and life. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Beil, W., & Kilian, P. (2007). EPs 7630, an extract from Pelargonium sidoides roots inhibits adherence of Helicobacter pylori to gastric epithelial cells. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 5-8.

Bladt, S., & Wagner, H. (2007). From the Zulu medicine to the European phytomedicine Umckaloabo®. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 2-4.

Conrad, A., Jung, I., Tioua, D., Lallemand, C., Carrapatoso, F., Engels, I., . . . Frank, U. (2007). Extract of Pelargonium sidoides (EPs 7630) inhibits the interactions of group A-streptococci and host epithelia in vitro. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 52-59.

Ford, R. I. (1972). An ecological perspective on the Eastern Pueblos. In A. Ortiz (Ed.), New perspectives on the Pueblos ([1st ed.]. ed., pp. 1-17). Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.

Ford, R. I. (1976). Communication networks and information hierarchies in Native American Folk Medicine: Tewa Pueblos, New Mexico. In W. D. Hand (Ed.), American folk medicine: a symposium (pp. 143-157). Berkeley: University of California Press.

Ford, R. I. (1978a). Theoretical issues in ethnobotany: introduction. In R. I. Ford (Ed.), The nature and status of ethnobotany (pp. 29–32). Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology.

Ford, R. I. (1978b). Ethnobotany: historical diversity and synthesis. In R. I. Ford (Ed.), The nature and status of ethnobotany (pp. 33-49). Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology.

Ford, R. I. (1980). The color of survival. Discovery, 16-29.

Foucault, M. (1972). ArchÈologie du savoir [English] (A. M. S. Smith, Trans.). London: Tavistock Publications.

Fowler, C. S. (1999). Ecological / cosmological knowledge and land-management among hunter-gatherers. In R. B. Lee & R. Daly (Eds.), The Cambridge encyclopedia of hunters and gatherers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Goddard, C., & Kalotas, A. (2002). Punu: Yankunytjatjara plant use: traditional methods of preparing foods, medicines, utensils and weapons from native plants North Ryde, N.S.W.: Angus & Robertson.

Haidvogl, M., & Heger, M. (2007). Treatment effect and safety of EPs 7630-solution in acute bronchitis in childhood: report of a multicentre observational study. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 60-64.

Kolodziej, H. (2007). Fascinating metabolic pools of Pelargonium sidoides and Pelargonium reniforme, traditional and phytomedicinal sources of the herbal medicine Umckaloabo. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 9-17.

Levitt, D. (1981). Unwritten pharmacopoeia. In K. R. Henderson (Ed.), Hemisphere: an Aboriginal anthology 1981 (Vol. From Earlier Fleets – II, pp. 14-19). Dickson, ACT: Curriculum Development Centre.

Matthys, H., & Heger, M. (2007). EPs 7630-solution – an effective therapeutic option in acute and exacerbating bronchitis. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 65-68.

Schulz, V. (2007). Liquid herbal drug preparation from the root of Pelargonium sidoides is effective against acute bronchitis: Results of a double-blind study with 124 patients. Phytomedicine, 14, Supplement 1(0), 74-75.

Rock art

Bradley, R. (1997). Rock Art and the Prehistory of Atlantic Europe: Signing the Land. London: Routledge.

Casey, S. (1995). Examining Seasonality In Upper Paleolithic Art: methodology and research applications. MASCA research papers in science and archaeology, 12 SUPP, 3-22.

Conkey, M., Soffer, O., Stratmann, D., & Jacblonski, N. G. (Eds.). (1997). Beyond art: pleistocene image and symbol. San Francisco: California Academy of Sciences.

Crane, E. (2005). The rock art of honey hunters. Bee World, 86, 11-13.

d’Errico, F. (1998). Palaeolithic origins of artificial memory systems: an evolutionary perspective. In C. Renfrew & C. E. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 19-50). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Dams, M., & Dams, L. (1977). Spanish rock art depicting honey gathering during the Mesolithic. Nature, 268, 228 – 230.

Davidson, I. (1988). Freedom of information: aspects of art and society in western Europe during the last Ice Age. In H. Morphy (Ed.), Animals into art. London: Allen & Unwin.

Davidson, I. (1995). Review: paintings, power, and the past: can there ever be an ethnoarchaeology of art? Current Anthropology, 36(5), 889-892.

Davidson, I. (1997). The power of pictures. In M. Conkey, O. Soffer, D. Stratmann & N. G. Jacblonski (Eds.), Beyond art: pleistocene image and symbol (pp. 125-160). San Francisco: California Academy of Sciences.

Davidson, I. (2005). The painting and the tree: symbolism in the Upper Palaeolithic.  A tribute to a great Basque scholar. Munibe (Antropologia-Arkeologia), 57, 197-205.

Davidson, I. (2010b). Symbolism and becoming a hunter-gatherer. Paper presented at the IFRAO Congress: Pleistocene art of the world, Ariège, Pyrenees, France.

Dowson, T. A. (1998). Rock art: handmaiden to studies of cognitive evolution. In C. Renfrew & C. E. Scarre (Eds.), Cognition and material culture: the archaeology of symbolic storage (pp. 67-76). Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Garfinkel, A. P., Austin, D. R., Earle, D., & Williams, H. (2009). Myth, Ritual and Rock Art: Coso Decorated Animal-humans and the Animal Master. Rock Art Research: The Journal of the Australian Rock Art Research Association (AURA), 26(2), 179-197.

Lewis, D., & Rose, D. (1988). The shape of the dreaming: the cultural significance of Victoria River rock art. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press for the Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies.

Lewis-Williams. (2001). Southern African shamanistic rock art in its social and cognitive contexts. In N. S. Price (Ed.), The archaeology of Shamanism (pp. 17-39). London: Routledge.

Lewis-Williams, J. D., & Pearce, D. (2005). Inside the neolithic mind: consciousness, cosmos and the realm of the gods. London: Thames & Hudson.

Rajnovich, G. (1994). Reading rock art: interpreting the Indian rock paintings of the Canadian Shield Toronto: Natural Heritage/Natural History.

Rosenfeld, A. (2002). Rock-art as an indicator of changing social geographies in Central Australia. In B. David & M. Wilson (Eds.), Inscribed landscapes: marking and making place (pp. 61-78). Honolulu: University of HawaiÏ Press.

Ross, J., & Davidson, I. (2006). Rock art and ritual: an archaeological analysis of rock art in arid Central Australia. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 13(4), 305-341.

Schaafsma, P. (1980). Indian rock art of the Southwest (1st ed. ed.). Santa Fe: School of American Research.

Tacon, P. S. C. (2002). Rock-art and landscapes. In B. David & M. Wilson (Eds.), Inscribed landscapes: marking and making place (pp. 122-136). Honolulu: University of HawaiÏ Press.

Waller, S. J. (2006). Intentionality of rock-art placement deduced from acoustical measurements and echo myths In C. Scarre & G. Lawson (Eds.), Archaeoacoustics. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.

Young, M. J. (1985). Images of power and the power of images: the significance of rock art for contemporary Zunis. The Journal of American Folklore, 98(387), 3-48.

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