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Hozomeen chert; WWII segregation; Guam trailer

 

(1) Used for making flaked stone tools, Hozomeen chert illustrates a 10,000 year tradition of Native American involvement with the rugged North Cascades of Washington State.  (2) Archaeologists at Tyntesfield, England, investigate an American military complex where segregated soldiers may have resided during World War II.  What went on there proves to be hard to determine.  (3) The ALI film team visited Guam in June 2013 for a film project about Guam’s cultural heritage.  Here we present our film trailer.

 

Produced in 2013 by Archaeological Legacy Institute

Copyright 2013 by Archaeological Legacy Institute

 

 

Web links:

 

Archaeology (Washington State Department of Archaeology and Historic Preservation)

Exporting Segregation, Integrating Communities: Tyntesfield World War II Black Army Hospital (University of Central Lancashire)

Exporting Segregation, Integrating Communities: Tyntesfield WWII Site (University of Central Lancashire)

Guam: The Ocean Oasis (The Archaeology Channel)

Guampedia: The Encyclopedia of Guam

New Multimedia: Hozomeen (Benjamin Drummond and Sara Joy Steele)

Tyntesfield in WWII: The Story of an American Army Hospital 1943-45 and the Tyntesfield “Village” 1946-60, by Michael Boyce.