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Most popular at the top
- University of Iowa Press 1987; US$ 29.95
Inca constructions, designed to conform to a state aesthetic, reveal the worldview of these masters of social and architectural engineering. In her meticulous analysis of Callachaca—the fifteenth-century estate of the royal Amaro Topa Inca and his retainers near the ancient capital of Cuzco—Susan Niles shows us that the physical order... more...
- University of Iowa Press 2009; US$ 35.00
For almost eight hundred years (100 BC–AD 650) Nasca artists modeled and painted the plants, animals, birds, and fish of their homeland on Peru?s south coast as well as numerous abstract anthropomorphic creatures whose form and meaning are sometimes incomprehensible today. In this first book-length treatment of Nasca ceramic iconography to appear... more...
- University of Iowa Press 2009; US$ 29.95
The father of Peruvian archaeology, Julio Tello was the most distinguished Native American scholar ever to focus on archaeology. A Quechua speaker born in a small highland village in 1880, Tello did the impossible: he received a medical degree and convinced the Peruvian government to send him to Harvard and European universities to master archaeology... more...
- University Press of Florida 2012; US$ 74.95
The Wari Empire thrived in the Peruvian Andes between AD 600 and 1000. This study of human skeletons reveals the biological and social impact of Wari imperialism on people's lives, particularly its effects on community organization and frequency of violence of both ruling elites and subjects. more...
- University Press of Mississippi 2012; US$ 25.00
Unlike most Chinese-American studies which focus on large urban concentrations sustained by continuous immigration, this study centers on a small Chinese enclave located in a rural Southern biracial society. It focuses upon three generations of Chinese undergoing social change in an area within the state of Mississippi known as the Delta. This isolated... more...
- LSU Press 1996; US$ 21.95
In the war-fevered spring and summer of 1861, a group of slaves in Adams County, Mississippi, conspired to gain their freedom by overthrowing and murdering their white masters. The conspiracy was discovered, the plotters were arrested and tried, and at least forty slaves in and around Natchez were hanged. By November the affair was over, and the planters... more...
- De Vecchi Ediciones 1753; US$ 4.99
Los incas ?fundadores de uno de los imperios más grandes de todos los tiempos, Tahuantinsuyu, que ocupaba un territorio de más de 4.000 km de longitud sobre la costa de Sudamérica y agrupaba a aproximadamente doce millones de habitantes? reinaron durante cientos de años antes de que su organización sucumbiera a principios del siglo xvi. La civilización... more...
- University Press of Mississippi 1997; US$ 112.50
Noel Polk, the Faulkner scholar and academician, is a native of the small Mississippi city of Picayune. In his career as an international scholar and traveler and in his role as a teacher and a professor of literature he has moved beyond his origins while continuing to be nourished by his hometown roots. Like many other southern men he doesn't fit... more...