Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans an annotated bibliography by John L. Sorenson

Cover of: Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans | John L. Sorenson

Published by Research Press in Provo, Utah .

Written in English

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Places:

  • America

Subjects:

  • Indians -- First contact with Europeans -- Bibliography.,
  • America -- Discovery and exploration -- Pre-Columbian -- Bibliography.,
  • America -- History -- To 1810 -- Bibliography.

Edition Notes

Book details

StatementJohn L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish.
GenreBibliography.
ContributionsRaish, Martin.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ1209 .S58 1996, E59.F53 .S58 1996
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL483167M
ISBN 100934893225, 0934893233, 0934893217
LC Control Number98211099
OCLC/WorldCa36463724

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Pre-Columbian Contact With the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography [John L. Sorenson, Martin Raish] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pre-Columbian Contact With the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography/5(3).

Although Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans will probably not be purchased by the average student of the Book of Mormon, it represents a major step forward in Book of Mormon studies.

All serious students of the cultural implications of the transoceanic migrations of Book of Mormon peoples will find this work an invaluable. Get this from a library. Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans: an annotated bibliography.

[John L Sorenson; Martin H Raish]. Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Go to Google Play Now» Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans: an annotated bibliography, Volume 2. William Hamblin Review of Books on the Book of Mormon 3/1 (): – (print), (online) Review of Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography (), by John L.

Sorenson and Martin H. : William Hamblin. Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans: an annotated bibliography / John L.

Sorenson and Martin H. Raish. Z S67 V.2 A society's chief joys: an exhibition from the collections of the American Antiquarian Society. The Hardcover of the Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography by John L. Sorenson, Martin H. Raish | at Barnes B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events HelpAuthor: John L.

Sorenson. John L. Sorenson, “Ancient Voyages Across the Ocean to America: From ‘Impossible’ to ‘Certain’,” Journal of Book of Mormon Stud no.

1 (): 4–17, – John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography, 2 volumes (Provo: FARMS, ).

Book of Mormon Central / Archive / Pre-Columbian in America several thousand years earlier suggests that people were able to sail far enough to transport cultural items across the world’s oceans, perhaps both the Atlantic and the Pacific.

(): –80; John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas. Pre-Columbian Contact With The Americas Across The Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography Vol 1 (A-K) & Vol 2 (L-Z), By John L. Sorenson, Marti Actually, publication is actually a home window to the globe.

Also lots of people might not such as reviewing publications; the books will certainly constantly provide the exact information about reality. The article ‘ Restoration | 6 Discoveries that Show the Pre-Columbian Americas Traded Across the Oceans ’ was originally published on minethehive and has been republished with permission.

Resources: L.H. Clegg, “The Black origin of American civilization”, A Current Bibliography on African Affairs, No.1 ()Author: Ancient-Origins.

“Evidence for pre-Columbian contact with the Americas has long been debated in academic and non-academic circles. Geographer Jett, a major scholar of contact across the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, provides an exhaustive discussion of the evidence in support of diffusion of a wide variety of items flowing into and out of the Americas by : Stephen C.

Jett. Pre-Columbian Contact relates to Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas across the oceans book that people from outside the Americas visited the Americas before the arrival of Christopher Columbus in Conventionally, this excludes the arrival of early populations over the Bering Straits and the movements of aboriginal people around the Arctic, but includes ocean-going voyages by Asians, Africans, Europeans, and Oceanians.

SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE FOR PRE-COLUMBIAN TRANSOCEANIC VOYAGES TO AND FROM THE AMERICAS John L. Sorenson 1 and Carl L. Johannessen 2 I NTRODUCTION This paper is an expanded version of a presentation given at a conference, “Contact and Exchange in the.

Pre-Columbian Explorers in the Americas: The Hard Evidence. 6 Discoveries that Show the Pre-Columbian Americas Traded Across the Oceans ; There are many more examples of pre-columbus contact on the American side, but confirmation on the European side seems pretty vague.

Romans kept lots of written records. Hamblin, William () "John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography," Review of Books on the Book of Mormon – Vol.

3: No. 1, Article Author: William Hamblin. pre-Columbian Americas, duri ng the s and s paleo- pathologists—especially Brazilians—have not only veri ed the presence of such worms among isolated South American.

Some of those parallels are indeed striking, but scholars generally have rejected their value as evidence that significant pre-Columbian contacts took place with the Americas across the oceans (see, e.g., Kroeber; Rands and Riley ).

Polynesians in America: Pre-Columbian Contacts with the New World The possibility that Polynesian seafarers made landfall and interacted with the native people of the New World before Columbus has been the topic of academic discussion for well over a century, although American archaeologists have considered the idea verboten since the s.

His work relies heavily on “the single most important research tool on the subject of pre-Columbian transocean culture diffusion” (p.

xvi), John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography. This book is a compendium of the papers presented at a symposium held during the national meeting of the Society for American Archaeology in It's of special interest because it includes a paper by George F.

Carter on Pre-Columbian Chickens in America.3/5. Pre-Columbian Contact With the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography: John L. Sorenson, Martin Raish: Books - (4). FINGERHUT, FRITZE, PRE-COLUMBIAN AMERICA (HAMBLIN) Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography ^ Ronald H.

Fritze' s Legend and Lore is a compendium of arti-cles in encyclopedic form on the wide range of theories that have been put forward on possible pre-Columbian contacts between the New and Old worlds. “Evidence for pre-Columbian contact with the Americas has long been debated in academic and non-academic circles.

Geographer Jett, a major scholar of contact across the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, provides an exhaustive discussion of the evidence in support of diffusion of a wide variety of items flowing into and out of the Americas by boat.

Pre-Columbian Contacts with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography, 2nd ed. Provo: Research Press. Stubbs, Brian Darrel. “A Curious Element in Uto-Aztecan Linguistics.”.

The expression "pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact" refers to interactions or claims of interactions between Native American peoples and peoples of other continents — Europe, Africa, Asia - or Oceania — before the historically recorded European discovery of America by Christopher Columbus.

Beginning in when a cowboy discovered a mammoth skeleton with a spear-point in its ribs near. The Pre-Columbian America's: The 'discovery' of the Americas in signalled one of history's most profound cultural decimations.

Although today, the savagery of such conquest might appear alien to us, as we sift through the fragmentary remains of pre-Columbian history, we reveal that it is still only ourselves we have to fear. John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography, 2nd ed.

rev., 2 vols. (Provo, UT: Research Press, ). Herbert J. Spinden, "Origin of civilizations in Central America and Mexico," in The American Aborigines: Their Origin and Antiquity, ed.

Diamond Jenness (Toronto. [PDF] Pre-Columbian Contact With the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography. Hikiw. FAVORITE BOOK Plastiki Across the Pacific on Plastic: An Adventure to Save Our Oceans BOOK [Read book] Pre-Columbian Contact With the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography.

Texofima. Boot, TZR - Across Oceans. Bass. bian Contact with the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography, 2 volumes (Provo: FARMS, ).

Sorenson and Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas Across the Oceans, 1:xii. John Dehlin, “Dr. Michael Coe – An Outsider’s View of. If you want to see how objective scholars present and treat such evidence, then look at a book like Polynesians in America: Pre-Columbian Contacts with the.

The pre-Columbian era incorporates all period subdivisions in the history of the Americas before the appearance of significant European influences on the American continent, spanning the time of the original settlement in the Upper Paleolithic period to European colonization during the Early Modern period.

While the phrase "pre-Columbian era" literally refers only to the time preceding. John L. Sorenson, “Ancient Voyages Across the Ocean to America: From ‘Impossible’ to ‘Certain’,” Journal of Book of Mormon Stud no. 1 (): 4–17, – John L. Sorenson and Martin H. Raish, Pre-Columbian Contact with the Americas Across the Oceans: An Annotated Bibliography, 2 volumes (Provo: FARMS, ).

Pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact theories relate to visits or interactions with the Americas and/or indigenous peoples of the Americas by people from Africa, Asia, Europe, or Oceania before Columbus's first voyage to the Caribbean in Such contact is generally accepted in prehistory, but has been hotly debated in the historic period.

Pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact theories explained. Pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact theories speculate about possible visits to or interactions with the Americas, the indigenous peoples of the Americas, or both, by people from Africa, Asia, Europe, or Oceania at a time prior to Christopher Columbus' first voyage to the Caribbean in (i.e.

during any part of the so-called pre. Pre-Columbian contact is the belief that people from the old world, including Europe, Asia or Oceania, reached The Americas before Christopher Columbus, as either explorers, traders, or obviously excludes the Indigenous People of the Americas ("Indians").

The concept of Pre-Columbian contact is in contrast to what was the orthodox theory, which is that proto-Indians.

In Ancient Ocean Crossings: Reconsidering the Case for Contacts with the Pre-Columbian Americas, Stephen Jett encourages readers to reevaluate the common belief that there was no significant interchange between the chiefdoms and civilizations of Eurasia and Africa and peoples who occupied the alleged terra incognita beyond the great : Stephen C.

Jett. Mesoamerica North America The Mesoamerican Saga First, we will travel to the beautiful, sparkling, bubbling with life Mexican Valley/Anahuac, the place of constantly shifting powers and political games, wars and alliances, great cities and states, well regulated life.

Pre-Columbian contact with the Americas Main article: Pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact In the midth century, Thor Heyerdahl proposed a new theory of Polynesian origins (one which did not win general acceptance), arguing that the Polynesians had migrated from South America on balsa -log boats. The idea of pre-Columbian contact between the Americas and Europe or even Africa has been one that has understandably excited a lot of attention.

What are the possibilities that Europeans ended up in, say, Florida or that ‘Floridans’ made it to, say, Scandinavia in.

Well, in this post we are going to take the .

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