5 edition of Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya found in the catalog.
by University of Arizona Press
Written in English
|Contributions||Vernon L. Scarborough (Editor), Fred Valdez (Editor), Nicholas P. Dunning (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||172|
The Mayan civilization was large, powerful, and culturally complex: it is often compared to the Incas of Peru and the Aztecs of Central Mexico. Unlike these other empires, however, the Maya never unified. Instead of a mighty empire ruled from one city by one set of rulers, the Maya instead had a series of city-states that only ruled the surrounding area, or . The development of an extensive commercial network between neighboring Mayan city-states has recently has been accepted as a prime mechanism for economic growth in the ancient the Maya highlands, irrigation canals and terraces were constructed to adapt the local environment to agriculture; in the the lowlands, the people grew crops on raised .
Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula by Vernon L. Scarborough, Fred Valdez, Jr., Nicholas Dunning (pp. ) Review by: Peter D. Harrison. In Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula, edited by Vernon L. Scarborough, Fred Valdez, Jr., and Nicholas Dunning, pp. University of Arizona Press. Beach, Timothy, Sheryl Luzzadder-Beach, Nicholas Dunning, Jon B. Hageman, and Jon C. Lohse Upland.
In Ancient Maya Political Dynamics, Antonia Foias begins by reexamining recent scholarship, placing it within a larger anthropological framework. By taking a cross-cultural approach and bringing in relevant material from other archaeological areas around the world, she breaks new ground and demonstrates how anthropologists worldwide understand Cited by: Economy & Social Structure. Maya Economy. Agriculture was the important to even the earliest of Maya. They specialized in growing crops such as corn, beans, and squash, just to name a few. But they most heavily relied corn as trade currency. The second for of currency was animals, such as cows, pigs, goats and even bees.
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Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatán Peninsula Vernon L. Scarborough (Editor), Fred Valdez Jr. (Editor), Nicholas Dunning (Editor). Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatán Peninsula [Scarborough, Vernon L., Valdez Jr., Fred, Dunning, Nicholas] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatán PeninsulaPrice: $ HETERARCHY, POLITICAL ECONOMY, AND THE ANCIENT MAYA by Dr Vernon L Scarborough,available at. Book Review: Heterarchy, Political Economy, & the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula by Vernon L.
Scarborough, Fred Valdez, Jr., & Nicholas Dunning - in Journal of Anthropological Research, Vol. The University of Chicago Press. Books Division.
Chicago Distribution Center. Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya Article in Latin American Antiquity 15(4) December with 26 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Get this from a library. Heterarchy, political economy, and the ancient Maya: the Three Rivers Region of the east-central Yucatán Peninsula.
[Vernon L Scarborough; Fred Valdez, Jr.; Nicholas P Dunning; Society for American Archaeology. Meeting;] -- "The ancient Maya of the southern Yucatan peninsula remain a mystery to many scholars attempting to explain early complex.
Crumley, Carole L. Alternative Forms of Social Order Scarborough, Vernon L. Valdez, Fred Dunning, Nicholas Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatán Peninsula Tucson University of Arizona Press.
ARCHAEOLOGY, POLITICAL ECONOMY, AND THE ANCIENT MAYA COMMONER. Michael J. Schaefer. Abstract. Most archaeology in Central America focuses on revealing the lives of ancient elites, owners of awe-inspiring monuments and ritual spaces. Commoners, those constituting the vast majority of present. Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatán Peninsula.
by Scarborough, Vernon L. & Fred Valdez Jr. & Nicholas Dunning. University of Arizona Press. Very Good in Very Good dust jacket.
Hardcover. Very good condition, both book and dust jacket.; X X inches; pages. the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers (). Incorporating Heterarchy into Theory on Socio-political Development: The Case from Southeast Asia.
Author: Carole Crumley. Ancient Mayan Economics The Mayan economy was largely based on food and agriculture, this form is the same as the other earlier civil countries, like China and Egypt.
Farming was the main labor resources, and usually consisted of men. Economy is conventionally defined as a function for production and distribution of goods and services by multiple agents within a society and/or geographical place An economy is hierarchical, made up of individuals that aggregate to make larger organizations such as governments and gives value to goods and services.
The Maya economy had no universal form of trade. Ancient Maya Commoners. Jon C. Lohse. 01 Jul Paperback. US$ Add to basket. Add to basket. The Return of the Horseman. Fred Valdez. 11 Jul Hardback.
US$ Add to basket. HETERARCHY, POLITICAL ECONOMY, AND THE ANCIENT MAYA. Dr Vernon L Scarborough. 30 Oct Hardback. US$ Add to basket. The Horseman That Fell. Uaxactun (pronounced [waʃakˈtun]) is an ancient sacred place of the Maya civilization, located in the Petén Basin region of the Maya lowlands, in the present-day department of Petén, site lies some 12 miles (19 km) north of the major center of Tikal.
The name is sometimes spelled as Waxaktun. In Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula, edited by Vernon L.
Scarborough, Frank Valdez, Jr., and Nicholas P. Dunning, pp. – Cited by: Religion was tightly woven into the political structure and practice of the Ancient Maya--and will be explained in more detail under the religion section.
Some evidence suggests that rulers used theater in front of large audiences to display ritual performances as a means to “ground unstable community identities in tangible forms through the. examining the political economy of the Three Rivers region from a heterarchical perspective.
The authors stress that their perspective does not diminish the com-plexity of ancient Maya social/economic organization; rather, it asks us to view heterarchy as a different kind of complexity than is found in the more centralized hier.
♥ Book Title: Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya ♣ Name Author: Vernon L. Scarborough ∞ Launching: Info ISBN Link: ⊗ Detail ISBN code: ⊕ Number Pages: Total sheet ♮ News id: iCJA_VTPXLkC Download File Start Reading ☯ Full Synopsis: ""In recent years the Three Rivers region of Belize and.
Heterarchy, Political Economy, and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula Vernon L. Scarborough. Scarborough, V., F. Valdez, and N. Dunning (ed.s), Heterarchy, Political Economy and the Ancient Maya: The Three Rivers Region of the East-Central Yucatan Peninsula(Tempe: University of Arizona Press, ).
The Ancient Maya shared a similar ideology and worldview, but they were never united as a single empire. Instead, the Maya lived in individual political states that were linked together through trade, political alliances, and tribute obligations. Some of these states were independent, while others were part of larger political hierarchies.
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