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To endure to world's end - the phrase comes from language used in almost all treaties negotiated between the various Maryland Indian nations and colonial government. For this year's Maryland Archeology Month theme the phrase has been repurposed to refer to the resilience of Maryland's Indian people and their settlements, both a part of the state's 21st-century landscape. To learn more, download this year's booklet.


Booklet Table of Contents

  • Introduction: To Endure to World's End: Exploring Maryland's Indian Landscapes, Julia A. King

  • It's in the Land, Rico Newman

  • The Bog at the Indian Creek V Site, Charles Leedecker

  • More than Just a Prehistoric Quartz Quarry: The Anderson Branch Site, Montgomery County, Maryland, Kathleen Furgerson

  • The Pig Point Site Near Bristol, Al Luckenbach

  • Clarifying Community Patterns at the Barton Site Using Geophysical Techniques, Robert Wall with acknowledgment to Tim Horsley

  • Life on the Middle Potomac Bottomlands, Joe Dent

  • Ancestors in the Landscape, Dennis C. Curry

  • Maryland Indian Peace medals: Negotiating the Colonial Landscape, Silas Hurry

  • "A Place Now Known Unto Them": Finding Zekiah Fort, Julia A. King

  • "The fixed habitation of the most potent nations of the Indians on the Eastern Shore": The Chicone Indian Town Indigenous Landscape, Virginia R. Busby

  • The Koubek Ossuary, Carol A. Ebright

  • Making Fire Makes Us Human, Tim Thoman

  • Endangered Indigenous Landscapes: Preservation Maryland's Endangered Maryland List, Margaret De Arcangelis

  • Our Lanscape Past/Present/Future, Sewell Winterhawk Fitzhugh

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