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List of Hopewell sites

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This is a list of Hopewell sites. The Hopewell tradition (also incorrectly called the "Hopewell culture") refers to the common aspects of the Native American culture that flourished along rivers in the northeastern and midwestern United States from 200 BCE to 500 CE. The Hopewell tradition was not a single culture or society, but a widely dispersed set of related populations that were connected by a common network of trade routes,[1] known as the Hopewell Exchange System.

Site Image Description
Bynum Mound and Village Site
Bynum Mound and Village Site
Located near Houston, Mississippi, the site is a complex of six conical shaped mounds which were in use during the Miller 1 and Miller 2 phases of the Miller culture(100 BCE to 100 CE).[2][3] and was built between 100 BCE and 100 CE. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989 as part of the Natchez Trace Parkway at milepost 232.4.
Cloverdale archaeological site The Cloverdale archaeological site (23BN2) is an important archaeological site near St. Joseph, Missouri. It is located at the mouth of a small valley that opens into the Missouri River. It was occupied by Kansas City Hopewell (ca. 100 to 500 CE) peoples.[4]
Crooks mound A Marksville culture mound site, located in La Salle Parish, Louisiana. It is a large, conical, burial mound that was part of at least six episodes of burials. It measures about 16 ft high (4.9 m) and 85 ft wide (26 m).
Dunns Pond Mound
Dunns Pond Mound
The Dunns Pond Mound is a historic Native American mound in northeastern Logan County, Ohio, United States. Located near Huntsville, it lies along the southeastern corner of Indian Lake in Washington Township. In 1974, the mound was listed on the National Register of Historic Places as a potential archeological site.
Fortified Hill Works
Fortified Hill Works
Registered historic site near Hamilton, Ohio.
Fort Ancient (Lebanon, Ohio)
Fort Ancient (Lebanon, Ohio)
Fort Ancient is a collection of mounds and earthen walls located in Washington Township, Warren County, Ohio, along the eastern shore of the Little Miami River, about seven miles (11 km) southeast of Lebanon on State Route 350. The site is the largest prehistoric hilltop enclosure in the United States, with three and one-half miles (18,000 ft or 5,500 m) of walls in a 100-acre (0.40 km2) complex.
Grand Gulf Mound An Early Marksville culture site located near Port Gibson in Claiborne County, Mississippi, on a bluff 1 mile (1.6 km) east of the Mississippi River, 2 miles (3.2 km) north of the mouth of the Big Black River. The site has an extant burial mound, and it may have had two others in the past.[5]
Hopeton Earthworks
Hopeton Earthworks
The Hopeton Earthworks are an Ohio Hopewell group of mounds and earthworks located about a mile east of the Mound City Group on a terrace of the Scioto River. Along with the Mound City Group it is one of the sites which make up the Hopewell Culture National Historical Park.
Hopewell Culture National Historical Park
Mound City Group
Hopewell Culture National Historical Park, formerly known as Mound City Group National Monument, is a United States national historical park with earthworks and burial mounds from the Hopewell culture, indigenous peoples who flourished from about 200 BCE to 500 CE. The park is composed of six separate sites in Ross County, Ohio. The park includes archaeological resources of the Ohio Hopewell culture.
Hopewell Mound Group The Hopewell Mound Group is the namesake and type site for the Hopewell culture and one of the six sites which make up the Hopewell Culture National Historical Park. The group of mounds and earthworks enclosures are located several miles to the west of the Chillicothe on the northern bank of Paint Creek.[6]
Indian Mound Cemetery
Indian Mound Cemetery
Indian Mound Cemetery is a cemetery located along the Northwestern Turnpike (U.S. Route 50) on a bluff overlooking the South Branch Potomac River in Romney, West Virginia. The cemetery is centered around a Hopewell mound. The mound measures seven feet high and about fifteen feet in diameter. It is the largest of the remaining mounds discovered in West Virginia's Eastern Panhandle. The city has never allowed the mound to be excavated. The Smithsonian Institution suggests this mound might date between 500 and 1000 CE and that it was likely constructed by peoples of the Hopewell culture.
Junction Group Earthworks site in Ross County, Ohio. Located near: 39.317045 -83.013619
Kolomoki Mounds Historic Park
Kolomoki Mounds Historic Park
The Kolomoki Mounds are Woodland Period mounds built in Early County, Georgia. The seven mounds of earth at the site were built between 250-950 CE by Swift Creek and Weeden Island peoples.
Lake Ridge Island Mounds
Lake Ridge Island Mounds
The Lake Ridge Island Mounds (also known as the Wolf Mounds I-IV) are a group of small hills in Logan County, Ohio, United States, that have been thought to be Native American mounds. Located in an area of about 5 acres (2.0 ha) at the northern end on Lake Ridge Island in Indian Lake, the mounds are near the village of Russells Point in the southeastern corner of Stokes Township.
Leake Mounds
Leake Mounds
Leake Mounds is an archaeological site in Bartow County, Georgia, built and used by peoples of the Swift Creek Culture.
Lewiston Mound
Lewiston Mound
A burial mound located at Lewiston, New York, in Niagara County, New York, on the grounds of the Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park.
Mann Site The Mann Site (12 Po 2) is located in Posey County, Indiana, and was placed on the National Historic Register in 1974.[7]
Marietta Earthworks
Marietta Earthworks
Located at the confluence of the Muskingum and Ohio Rivers in Washington County, Ohio, under the modern day city of Marietta. The site once consisted of at least four large platform mounds, three walled enclosures, and a large burial mound, now the site of the Mound Cemetery.[8]
Marksville Prehistoric Indian Site
Marksville Prehistoric Indian Site
Also known as the Marksville State Historic Site, it is the type site for the Marksville culture and is located about one mile southeast of Marksville, Louisiana.
Moorehead Circle A triple woodhenge constructed about two millennia ago at the Fort Ancient Earthworks in Ohio.
Mounds State Park
Mounds State Park
Mounds State Park is a state park in Anderson, Indiana, featuring prehistoric Native American heritage, and 10 ceremonial mounds built by the Adena people and apparently also used by later Hopewell inhabitants.
Newark Earthworks
Newark Earthworks
In Newark, Ohio, the site consists of three sections of preserved earthwork: the Great Circle Earthworks, the Octagon Earthworks, and the Wright Earthworks. This complex was the largest earthen enclosure in the world. The site is preserved as a state park by the Ohio Historical Society.
Oak Mounds Outside Clarksburg, West Virginia, in Harrison County, a large Indian mound; to the west of it is a smaller mound. These mounds have never been totally excavated but they were probably built by the Hopewell culture between 0 and 1000 CE.
Pharr Mounds
Pharr Mounds
Located near Tupelo in parts of Itawamba and Prentiss County, Mississippi, a complex of eight dome-shaped burial mounds. The site was in use during the Miller 1 phase of the Miller culture[2] and was built between 1 and 200 CE. It is considered to be one of the largest and most important sites from this era.[9]
Portsmouth Earthworks
Portsmouth Earthworks
The Portsmouth Earthworks is a large mound complex constructed by the Ohio Hopewell culture (100 BCE to 500 CE).[10] The site was one of the largest ceremonial centers constructed by the Hopewell and is located at the confluence of the Scioto and Ohio Rivers. The majority of the site is now covered by the city of Portsmouth in Scioto County, Ohio.[10]
Renner Village Archeological Site The Renner Village Archeological Site is a significant Kansas City Hopewell culture archaeological site located in the municipality of Riverside, Missouri. Known by archaeologists as the Renner site(23PL1), the site contains Hopewell and Middle Mississippian artifacts. The site is one of a several Kansas City Hopewell sites near the junction of Line Creek and the Missouri River.[11]
Seip Earthworks and Dill Mounds District
Seip Earthworks and Dill Mounds District
A large hilltop enclosure in Ross County, Ohio and one of the sites which make up the Hopewell Culture National Historical Park.
Serpent Mounds Park Not to be confused with the Serpent Mound in Adams County, Ohio, the site was constructed by the Point Peninsula Complex peoples, a Hopewellian people who lived in central and southeastern Ontario, southwestern Quebec, and northern parts New York state between 300 BCE and 700 CE.
Sinnissippi Mounds
Sinnissippi Mounds
The Sinnissippi Mounds are a Havana Hopewell culture burial mound grouping located in the city of Sterling, Illinois, United States.
Shriver Circle Earthworks
Shriver Circle
The Shriver Circle Earthworks (33 RO 347)[12] are an Ohio Hopewell culture archaeological site located in Chillicothe in Ross County, Ohio. At 1,200 feet (370 m) in diameter the site is one of the largest Hopewell circular enclosures in the state of Ohio.[13]
Toolesboro Mound Group
Toolesboro Mound Group
A Havana Hopewell culture site, The Toolesboro Mound Group is a group of mounds on the north bank of the Iowa River near its discharge into the Mississippi. The mounds are owned and displayed to the public by the State Historical Society of Iowa. The mound group is located east of Wapello, Iowa, near the unincorporated community of Toolesboro.
Tremper Mound and Works
Tremper Mound and Works
The Tremper Mound and Works are an Ohio Hopewell (100 BCE to 500 CE) earthen enclosure and large, irregularly shaped mound. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. The site is located in Scioto County, Ohio, about five miles northwest of Portsmouth, Ohio, on the second terrace floodplain overlooking the Scioto River.
Trowbridge Archeological Site The Trowbridge Archaeological Site is located in the vicinity of North 61st Street and Leavenworth Road in Kansas City, Kansas. It was inhabited c. 200–600 CE by the Kansas City Hopewell culture.

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Transcription

See also

References

  1. ^ Douglas T. Price, and Gary M. Feinman (2008). Images of the Past, 5th edition. New York: McGraw-Hill. pp. 274–277. ISBN 978-0-07-340520-9.
  2. ^ a b "Pharr Mounds-Ceramic analysis". National Park Service. Retrieved 2010-11-16.
  3. ^ Peregrine, Peter Neal; Ember, Melvin, eds. (2003). "Middle Eastern Woodland". Encyclopedia of Prehistory:North America. 6 (1 ed.). Springer Publishing. p. 331. ISBN 978-0-306-46264-1.
  4. ^ "Cloverdale Archaeological Site". Retrieved 2009-10-09.
  5. ^ Brookes, Samuel O. (1976). The Grand Gulf Mound: Salvage Excavation of an Early Marksville Burial Mound in Claiborne County, Mississippi. Mississippi Archaeological Survey Report. Jackson, Mississippi: Mississippi Department of Archives and History.
  6. ^ "Hopewell Mound Group". National Park Service.
  7. ^ "National Register of Historic Places-Indiana, Posey County". Retrieved 2009-12-31.
  8. ^ Romain, William F. (2000-10-01). Mysteries of the Hopewell. The University of Akron Press. pp. 129–142. ISBN 978-1884836619.
  9. ^ "Pharr Mounds-National Register of Historic Places Indian Mounds of Mississippi Travel Itinerary". National Park Service. Retrieved 2010-11-16.
  10. ^ a b "Portsmouth Earthworks-Ohio History Central". Retrieved 2009-06-06.
  11. ^ "Renner Site 23PL1". Retrieved 2009-10-09.
  12. ^ Burks, Jarrod; Cook, Robert A. (October 2011). "Beyond Squier and Davis : Rediscovering Ohio's earthworks using geophysical remote sensing". American Antiquity. Cambridge University Press. 78 (4): 667–689. JSTOR 41331917.
  13. ^ Burks, Jarrod. "New Results and Updates on Magnetic Surveys at Steel Group and the Shriver Circle, Ross County". Ohio Archaeological Council. Retrieved 2019-05-18.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 May 2019, at 15:05
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