Bibliography : p. 214-218.
|Statement||by Alanson Skinner.|
|Series||Indian notes and monographs ;, v. 2, no. 6|
|LC Classifications||E51 .N45 v. 2|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p. l., 125-218 p. :|
|Number of Pages||218|
|LC Control Number||21006644|
Archeological investigations on Manhattan island, New York city. New York: Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Alanson Skinner. Located in Manhattan, the New York City Archaeological Repository houses a number archaeology collections, recovered from various seventeenth, eighteenth and nineteenth century contexts, including. Archeological Investigations On Manhattan Island, New York City (): ISBN () Softcover, Kessinger Publishing, LLC, General Guide To The Exhibition Halls Of The American Museum Of Natural History (). Borough of Manhattan, New York City. LPC , SR, LPC ; LP To hab; Archaeological Investigations in City Hall Park Electrical Conduit Trench Tweed Courthouse to Broadway Borough of Manhattan City of New York, New York State. Prepared for: Mesick Cohen Waite Architects; LP (Barbara S. Hildebrant).
Excavating the city: A look at urban archaeology in New York. When most people think about archaeologists, they imagine outdoorsy adventurers—perhaps, modeled on the fictional Indiana Jones—uncovering ancient artifacts in remote locations. They probably don’t imagine archaeologists riding the MTA to excavation : Cait Etherington. Major archaeological sites in New York City include the: • Battery Wall found in Battery Park in Lower Manhattan • African Burial Ground and the Commons Historic District in Lower Manhattan • Conference House Park in Staten Island. Reports from the Field on Wednesday, April 20 at pm – Join us for an exploration of archaeological discoveries in New York’s boroughs. The discussion will cover a wide range of “unearthed” topics, including evidence of a Jack the Ripper suspect, archaeology . Here are a few notable archaeological sites found in Manhattan. 1. 18th Century Ship Hull Underneath The World Trade Center. In , during the reconstruction of the World Trade Center site, work came to a halt as a foot-long ship hull was uncovered about 30 feet underground.