Salmon Exploitation in Jomon Archaeology from a Wetlands Point of View

@article{Matsui2005SalmonEI,
  title={Salmon Exploitation in Jomon Archaeology from a Wetlands Point of View},
  author={Akira Matsui},
  journal={Journal of Wetland Archaeology},
  year={2005},
  volume={5},
  pages={49 - 63}
}
  • A. Matsui
  • Published 1 June 2005
  • Geography
  • Journal of Wetland Archaeology
Abstract The economic significance of salmon for a diversity of cultures worldwide, and throughout history, is well documented. This was no less true during the prehistory and history of the Japanese Islands. However, the problem of poor preservation and visibility of salmon bones required to clearly demonstrate that significance is a persistent one. This paper briefly reviews the history of salmon exploitation in the oldest cultural period in Japan following the Paleolithic era, the Jomon, and… 
GO WITH THE FLOW : STATIONARY WOODEN FISHING STRUCTURES AND THE SIGNIFICANCE OF ESTUARY FISHING IN SUBNEOLITHIC FINLAND
We still lack basic knowledge of the intensity and character of fishing as subsistence among the Stone Age populations of the northeast shores of the Baltic Sea. In locations where direct evidence of
鮭鱒論 (salmon trout theory) and the politics of non-Western academic terms
This article probes how scholars might give nuanced attention to the power-laden dynamics of knowledge practices within non-Western settings at the same time that they seek to become more alert to
Archaeology of Finnish wetlands : With special reference to studies of Stone Age stationary wooden fishing structures
...................................................................................................... 3 Acknowledgements

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