Yagi and Hamanasuno Sites

**Bleed, Peter, (1992).  "Ready for anything: technological adaptations to ecological diversity at Yagi, an Early Jomon community in southwestern Hokkaido, Japan."  In Pacific Northeast Asia in Prehistory: Hunter-Fisher-Gatherers, Farms and Sociopolitical Elites, edited by C. Melvin Aikens and Song Nai Rhee, Washington State University Press, Washington, pp. 47-52.

__________(1976).  " Origins of the Jomon technical tradition."  Asian Perspectives 19(1): 107-115 -drop

**Bleed, Peter, Carl Falk, Ann Bleed, and Akira Matsui, (1989).  "Between the mountains and the sea: optimal hunting patterns and the faunal remains at Yagi, and Early Jomon community in southwestern Hokkaido."  Arctic Anthropology 26 (2): 107-126.

**Bleed, Peter, William M. Hurley and Masakazu Yoshizaki, (1980). "Why aren’t there more sites on the Pacific coast of the Oshima Peninsula, Hokkaido, Japan."  Proceedings of the CCE Field-Symposium.  Tokyo, Japan.

**Bleed, Peter and Akira Matsui, (2010). " Why didn’t agriculture develop in Japan?  A consideration of Jomon ecological style, niche construction, and the origins of domestication."  Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory 17: 356-370.

**Bleed, Peter, John Weymouth and Connie Bennet, (2001). "A nice place to live and work: community structure at Yagi."  Indo-pacific Prehistory Association Bulletin 21(5): 3-8.

**Crawford, Gary W., (2011). " Advances in understanding early agriculture in Japan."  Current Anthropology 52 (S4): 331-345.

**__________(2008).  “The Jomon in early agriculture discourse: issues arising from Matsui, Kanehara, and Pearson.”  World Archaeology 40 (4): 445-465.

**__________(1997). "Anthropogenesis in prehistoric Northeastern Japan."  In People, Plants, and Landscapes: Studies in Paleoethnobotany, edited by K.J. Gremillion, University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, pp. 86-103.

**__________(1992). "The Transitions to Agriculture in Japan."  In Transitions to Agriculture in Prehistory, edited by A.B. Gebauer and T.D. Price, Monographs in World Archaeology, no. 4, Madison, pp. 117-132.

**__________(1983).  “Paleoethnobotany of the Kameda Peninsula Jomon." University of Michigan, Museum of Anthropology, Anthropological Papers No. 73.

**Crawford, Gary W., and Peter Bleed, (1998).  "Scheduling and sedentism in the prehistory of northern Japan."  In Seasonality and Sedentism: Archaeological Perspectives from Old and New World Sites, edited by Thomas R. Rocek and Ofer Bar-Yosef, Harvard University, Cambridge, pp. 109-128.

**Crawford, Gary W., William M. Hurley and Masakazu Yoshizaki, (1976).  “ Implications of plant remains from the Early Jomon, Hamanasuno Site.”  Asian Perspectives 19(1): 145-155.

**Crawford, Gary W., and Hiroto Takamiya, (1990).  “The origins and implications of late prehistoric plant husbandry in northern Japan.”  Antiquity 64: 889-911.

D’Andrea, A.C., Gary W. Crawford, Masakazu Yoshizaki and T. Kudo, (1995). " Late Jomon cultigens in northeastern Japan."  Antiquity 69: 146-152. -drop

**Fawcett, Clare, (1996).  “Archaeology and Japanese Identity."  In Multicultural Japan: Palaeolithic to Postmodern, edited by D. Denoon, M. Hudson, G. McCormack, and T. Morris-Suzuki, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 60-77.

__________(1995). "Nationalism and postwar Japanese archaeology.”  In Nationalism, Politics, and the Practice of Archaeology, edited by P.L. Kohl and C. Fawcett, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 232-248.-drop

Habu, Junko, and Clare Fawcett, (2001). "Science or narratives?  Multiple interpretations of the Sannai Maruyama Site, Japan.”  In Evaluating Multiple Narratives: Beyond Nationalist, Colonialist, Imperialist Archaeologies, edited by J. Habu, C. Fawcett, and J.M. Matsunaga, Springer, New York, pp. 91-117.-drop

**Hurley, William M., (1974).  " The Hamanasuno Project."  Arctic Anthropology 11: 171-176.

**Hurley, William M., Elizabeth K. Ralph, Mark C. Han and Masakazu Yoshizaki, (1976). " The chronometric gap from Early Jomon in Southern Hokkaido: a radiocarbon and thermoluminesence view."  Asian Perspectives 19(1): 116-144.

**Hurley, William M., Peter Bleed, John W. Weymouth and Masakazu Yoshizaki, (1978).  "Early Jomon site at Yagi, Hokkaido, Japan."  National Geographic Research Reports, 1978 Projects, pp. 365-381.

**Matsui, Akira, and Masaaki Kanehara, (2006). "The question of prehistoric plant husbandry during the Jomon Period in Japan.”  World Archaeology 38(2): 259-273.

**Stimmel, C.A., R.G.V. Hancock and A.M. Davis, (1984). "Chemical analysis of archaeological soils from Yagi Site, Japan." In Archaeological Chemsitry III, edited by J.B. Lambert, American Chemical Society, Washington, pp. 79-96. 

Archaeology in Japan

Ikawa-Smith, Fumiko, (2011). "Practice of Archaeology in Contemporary Japan" In Comparative Archaeologies: A Sociological View of the Science of the Past, edited by L.R. Lozny, Springer, New York, pp. 675-705.-drop

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