Society for American Archaeology

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Society for American Archaeology (SAA)

Address:900 2nd St NE, Suite 12
Washington, DC 20002

Established: 1934. Description:Dedicated to the research, interpretation, and protection of the archaeological heritage of the Americas. Seeks to advance knowledge and enhance awareness of the past to all segments of society, including governments, educators, and indigenous peoples. Members: 6,600. Dues: $45/year.
Publications: American Antiquity (quarterly); free to members and $28/year for nonmembers.

See other parks in District of Columbia.
References in periodicals archive ?
2001 "Archaeological Politics and Public Interest in Paleoamerican Studies: Lessons from Gordon Creek Woman and Kennewick Man", American Antiquity 66(4), Society for American Archaeology, Washington DC, pp.
According to the Society for American Archaeology, it is best to leave an artifact where it is found.
"The Classic Period at Cerro Portezuelo, Basin of Mexico" (abstract), Program and Abstracts, Society for American Archaeology, 38th Annual Meeting, San Francisco, California, 3, 4, 5 May, 1973, San Francisco, p.
Washington DC: Society for American Archaeology, 2000.
Society for American Archaeology (SAA) 1996 "Principles of Archaeological Ethics," American Antiquity 61(3):451-2.
In 1985, on the occasion of its 50th Anniversary, The Society for American Archaeology presented Max an award for his outstanding contributions to American archaeology.
The book stems from a 2014 symposium organized by the Society for American Archaeology. ([umlaut] Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR)
Its aims and activities were taken up by the Society for American Archaeology (SAA) established in 1934 (Griffin 1985: 261).
Revised and expanded from presentations at the April 2009 annual meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, held in Atlanta, 15 papers explore pottery in the late prehistory of the US southwest.
Society for American Archaeology Press, Washington D.C.
They include the Fryxell Award for Interdisciplinary Research and the Award for Excellence in Archaeological Analysis from the Society for American Archaeology (SAA); the Citation of Merit for Preservation of Oklahoma's Heritage from the Oklahoma State Historic Preservation Office (twice); and the inaugural Excellence in Research Award from the Henry Kendall College of Arts and Sciences at University of Tulsa, at which he had taught since 1984.
Bey and colleagues presented some of their findings earlier this year at the Society for American Archaeology meeting in Atlanta.

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