Anasazi culture

Anasazi culture

Anasazi culture (änˌəsäˈzē): see Basket Makers; cliff dwellers; Pueblo.
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Hovenweep employs a similar technique to that of Time Does Not Exist in the service of a sort of tone poem designed to invoke images of Anasazi culture with results that are heartbreakingly pretty and deeply regretful; The Day Revisited is a microtonal reworking of a piece Gann originally produced in 1982.
Because Anasazi culture was so complex--for instance, they had separate governments ruling in the summer and winter--Gumerman suggests that the parched valley couldn't support a critical mass of people to maintain the society.--S.P.
The Anasazi culture of the American Southwest is another example from prehistory.
Chaco Canyon is the center of the vanished Anasazi culture, an archaeological mystery.
Threats to Chaco Culture National Historical Park in New Mexico--where ancient Anasazi culture reached its peak expression--are different from those at Gettysburg, but no less dire.
The novel settles in Casas Grandes, the enigmatic equivalent of North America's abandoned Anasazi culture. The history of these archaeological ruins is as perplexing as that of the Anasazi.
But they will learn only selected information about Anasazi culture of the past and Native Americans today.
Chaco Anasazi culture collapsed during a regional drought that lasted 50 years.
We'll backpack into this treasured redrock canyon with its abundant reminders of the Anasazi culture. With pack support, we will reduce the impacts of modern hikers.
Chaco flourished during Europe's Middle Ages, but it represents the Anasazi culture at its renaissance.