Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Epilogue: Changing Archaeological Perspectives upon Historical Ecology in the Pacific Islands.
|Title:||Epilogue: Changing Archaeological Perspectives upon Historical Ecology in the Pacific Islands.|
|LC Subject Headings:||Natural history--Periodicals.|
Natural history--Pacific Area--Periodicals.
|Issue Date:||Oct 2009|
|Publisher:||Honolulu, University of Hawaii Press|
|Citation:||Anderson A. Epilogue: Changing Archaeological Perspectives upon Historical Ecology in the Pacific Islands. Pac Sci 63(4): 747-758.|
|Series/Report no.:||vol. 63, no. 4|
|Abstract:||Late-twentieth-century archaeological perspectives upon historical ecology in the Pacific islands emphasized anthropogenic impacts documented particularly in studies of vegetation change and deforestation, and the depletionor extinction of native faunas. More complex views of cultural-environmental relationships are now emerging. Biological invasions are seen as occurring more variably than in the transported landscapes model, simplistic narratives of cultural collapse are shown as only partly in agreement with relevant data, and models of behavioral ecology are argued as insufficient to explain long-term trajectories of ecological change. More influential roles are being proposed for climatic and demographic factors and cultural agency in ecological relations.|
|Description:||v. ill. 23 cm.|
|Appears in Collections:||Pacific Science, Volume 63, Number 4, 2009|
Please contact email@example.com if you need this content in an alternative format.
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.