By lourdes dominguez.
En Arqueología colonial cubana, los angeles autora
presenta dos trabajos de los angeles temática arqueo-
lógica realizados en sitios cuya datación abar-
ca l. a. etapa histórica colonial en nuestro país.
El primer trabajo. «La casa de l. a. Obrapia o
de Calvo de l. a. Puerta». hace un análisis de
este sitio colonial que se encuentra encla-
vado en l. a. Habana Vieja, donde se han
realizado varias etapas de excavación. en-
contrándose materiales cerámicos muy im-
portantes, los cuales han permitido hacer
un estudio sobre los angeles mayólica española de
los siglos XVI y XVII. l. a. mayólica mexicana
del XVlll y l. a. porcelana oriental contempo-
El segundo trabajo, «El Yayal». es un sitio
arqueológico de transculturación ¡ndohispá-
nica de grandes proporciones. ubicado en el
área holguinera; en el lugar se han encon-
trado objetos que pueden clasificarse como
transculturados. asi como elementos en el
ajuar indígena que denotan una convivencia
bastante dilatada entre españoles y abori-
genes. Este caso es único, hasta el momen-
to. en las Antillas. Los dos trabajos tienen
una amplia bibliografía y algunas ilustra-
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Additional info for Arqueología colonial cubana: Dos estudios
Consider the following archaeological facts uncovered since 1947. Of the more than ﬁve thousand skeletons excavated from Jömon sites, only about ten give evidence of violent death. Scientists have about a thousand skeletons for the Yayoi era, but remains reveal that over one hundred persons probably died from wounds inﬂicted by weapons. Iron and stone arrowheads are among the most common ﬁnds at Yayoi sites —and those dating from the middle and late Yayoi age are much heavier and more deadly than hunting arrowheads found in the Jömon period.
First, how uniﬁed was the archipelago in the third century? Did Himiko rule a confederation based in the Kinai and embracing much of western Japan, or was she merely the shaman of one isolated community in northern Kyushu? d. 250? Had the archipelago made large strides toward becoming a complex society with a productive economy, or was it relatively backward? These two issues have assumed their own form among Japan’s archaeologists. d. 300), when clothed cultivators and anglers lived in many populous communities with nascent social distinctions and political afﬁliations, fought and traded among themselves, and communicated with the continent.
72 Not all archaeologists agree with Sahara’s argument, however. , even if there is some evidence of domesticated pigs and cows. Testimony from later Japanese history tends to favor the conclusion that the Japanese of the Yayoi age possessed no livestock. Livestock and the plow have never played a prominent part in Japanese agriculture; humans have provided most of the labor. d. 76 If they had no livestock and did not even keep chickens in ﬂocks, what did the average inhabitant of the archipelago consume in the Yayoi era?
Arqueología colonial cubana: Dos estudios by lourdes dominguez.