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This list of past publications are all currently out of print. Most copies of these books can be found at your local library, through OhioLink, or through Inter-Library Loan.

List of Publications

  • Edited by Paul J. Pacheco
    Ohio Archaeological Council © 1996

    A View From the Core contains the Proceedings of The Ohio Archaeological Council, Inc. conference on Recent Research Into Ohio Hopewell Archaeology, held in the Hopewell heartland of Chillicothe, Ohio on November 19-20,1993. This volume is the second in a series of Ohio Archaeological Council conference publications on recent archaeological research into Ohio area prehistory.


  • Edited by Robert A Genheimer
    Ohio Archaeological Council © 2000

    This publication contains thirteen papers describing the Late Prehistoric time period (ca. A.D. 1000-1650) and sites of Ohio and surrounding states.


  • Edited by William S. Dancey
    Ohio Archaeological Council © 1994

    214 pages, 8.5 x 11 in., illustrated, paper

    The First Discovery comprises the proceedings of the Ohio Archaeological Council conference on Paleoindian and Early Archaic Cultures in the Ohio Region, held at the Ohio Historical Society on November 20 and 21, 1992.


  • Published as Volume 18, Ohio Valley Historical Archaeology
    Edited by Donald B. Ball
    © 2004 Symposium on Ohio Valley Urban and Historic Archaeology

    This publication contains 14 papers and 6 extended abstracts* commemorating Ohio's Bicentennial of 2003. The majority of the articles and extended abstracts in this volume were presented at the Ohio Archaeological Council's "The Archaeology of History in the Ohio Region" conference in Toledo, Ohio, in 1998.


  • Edited by Martha P. Otto and Brian G. Redmond
    Ohio University Press and the Ohio Archaeological Council 2008

    The late archaic and early woodland peoples lived in the Ohio region between 5,000 and 2,000 years ago. This was a time of transition, when hunters and gatherers began to grow native seed crops, establish more permanent settlements, and develop complex forms of ritual and ceremonialism, sometimes involving burial mound construction.


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