Bibliography of North Carolina underwater archaeology
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Bibliography of North Carolina underwater archaeology by Barbara Lynn Brooks

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Published by Underwater Archaeology Unit, N.C. Division of Archives and History in [Kure Beach, NC] .
Written in English



  • North Carolina


  • Underwater archaeology -- North Carolina -- Bibliography.,
  • Shipwrecks -- North Carolina -- Bibliography.,
  • Excavations (Archaeology) -- North Carolina -- Bibliography.,
  • North Carolina -- Antiquities -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementcompiled by Barbara Lynn Brooks, Ann M. Merriman, and Mark Wilde-Ramsing.
ContributionsMerriman, Ann M., Wilde-Ramsing, Mark., North Carolina. Division of Archives and History. Underwater Archaeology Branch.
LC ClassificationsZ1319 .B76 1996, F256 .B76 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 53 p. ;
Number of Pages53
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL737926M
LC Control Number97129027

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Volunteer Program at OSA We occasionaly accept volunteers at our OSA Research Center in Raleigh. The OSARC volunteer program is a competitive opportunity provided for students and those interested in furthering their career in the field of archaeology. (North Carolina Underwater Archaeology Branch photograph) There are more than 5, reported shipwrecks in North Carolina waters, the oldest of which include 30 log canoes found in Lake Phelps in Twenty-three canoes were documented by scientists, 19 were radiocarbon dated with one being almost 4, years old, four were removed and. Watts, Gordon P. Jr., and Leslie S. Bright, , Progress in Underwater Archaeology in North Carolina – International Journal of Nautical Archaeology and Underwater Exploration 2(1): – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: 3. The North Carolina Underwater Archaeology Branch (UAB) maintains a laboratory adjacent to the main office facility located at Fort Fisher State Historic Site. This laboratory has been in continuous operation since the early s and is staffed by a full-time conservator who oversees the artifact treatment, record maintenance and facility upkeep.

Lawrence E. Babits (born J ) is an American archaeologist with specific interests in military history, material culture, and battlefield and maritime is credited with highly accurate accounts of soldiers' combat experience during the 18th century [citation needed], specifically during the Battle of Cowpens, a turning point in the American Revolutionary : J , Blytheville, Arkansas. Although underwater archaeology has assumed its rightful place as an important subdiscipline in the field, the published literature has not kept pace with the rapid increase in the number of both prehistoric and historic underwater sites. The editors have assembled an internationally distinguished roster of contributors to fill this gap. "Graveyard of the Atlantic" refers to the Atlantic Ocean waters along the North Carolina coast, which have been the scene of an unusually large number of warm waters of the northbound Gulf Stream meet the cold waters of the Arctic Current off Cape Hatteras at Diamond Shoals, and the entire coast is an area of shifting inlets, bays, and capes, representing a shipping hazard for. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.

This collection of nineteen original essays on selected topics and epochs in North Carolina history offers a broad survey of the state from its discovery and colonization to the present. Each chap The North Carolina Experience - An Interpretive and Documentary History - Read book online. Lindley S. Butler, professor emeritus of history at Rockingham Community College, is a volunteer diver with the North Carolina Underwater Archaeology Unit and historical consultant on the Queen Anne's Revenge Shipwreck Project. NHHC» Research» Underwater Archaeology» Sites and Projects Dive into the study and analysis of Navy ship and aircraft wrecks spanning from the Revolutionary War to World War II. NHHC. Underwater Archaeology. Underwater archaeology was first conducted in North Carolina in the early s, when U.S. Navy divers, working in cooperation with the North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, recovered several thousand artifacts from sunken Civil War blockade-runners in the Wilmington vicinity. In the state established a preservation laboratory at the Fort Fisher State.