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 Gallivan deftly shifts the focus of Virginia’s Algonquian past from the English accounts of the colonial era to a narrative describing the construction of places and communities, activity areas, and natural regions....An important addition to the growing field of landscape archaeology, providing new perspectives on a people who have been previously understood only through the eyes of colonial interlopers. American Archaeology

 This broadened perspective allows a fuller picture of the past with much greater time depth. . . . Read this book and then re-read it. -- ASM Ink

 Gallivan’s approach is multidisciplinary and he is careful to integrate Native perspectives and participation with present-day issues of site preservation, loss, and protection. -- American Antiquity

 An important work for historians of Native American peoples, Virginia, and the environment. -- Journal of Southern History

 Offers to both specialists and nonspecialists an archaeologically grounded, yet highly accessible, analysis of the deep history of the Chesapeake region. -- William and Mary Quarterly


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