By Arthur A. Joyce
Mixtecs, Zapotecs, and Chatinos: historic Peoples of Southern Mexico examines the origins, background, and interrelationships of the civilizations that arose and flourished in Oaxaca.
Provides an up to date precis of the present kingdom of analysis findings and archaeological evidenceContent:
Chapter One humans, tradition, and heritage (pages 1–34):
Chapter Peoples and Landscapes at the Eve of the Spanish Conquest (pages 35–63):
Chapter 3 From Foragers to Village existence (pages 64–83):
Chapter 4 Negotiating neighborhood and Complexity (pages 84–117):
Chapter 5 From Village to urban: The Founding and Early improvement of Monte Alban (pages 118–159):
Chapter Six Political Centralization within the Mixteca and Coast (pages 160–196):
Chapter Seven Authority and Polity within the vintage interval (pages 197–247):
Chapter 8 cave in and Reemergence (pages 248–282):
Chapter 9 Conclusions (pages 283–295):
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Additional resources for Mixtecs, Zapotecs, and Chatinos: Ancient Peoples of Southern Mexico
C. Scott (1990) calls the “public transcript,” where the dominant discourse is overwhelmingly represented in overt expressions of power in writing, architecture, art, and ritual performance. It is in the interest of elites to represent power as uncontested, while public performances of subordinates “will out of prudence, fear, and the desire to curry favor, be shaped to appeal to the expectations of the powerful” (J. C. Scott 1990:2). Rituals objectify and embody particular power relations and may create a degree of social cohesion and a shared corporate identity, but they also tolerate a considerable degree of resistance and negotiated 9780631209775_4_001 32 18/9/09 13:27 Page 32 People, Culture, and History appropriation (Bell 1992; Kertzer 1988).
Rainfall is highly variable with mountainous areas along the Pacific slope receiving up to 2,000 mm or more annually, while the semi-arid highland valleys have annual precipitation as low as 400 mm. Rainfall is seasonal with most precipitation falling during the rainy season between May and November. There may be periods of weeks or months without any rain during the dry season from December to April. By the end of the dry season, the desiccated landscape and its vegetation is a dusty brown only to suddenly transform into lush greens once the rains return in the spring.
Joyce 2000, 2004 for poststructural studies of Monte Albán). Archaeological work in other parts of coastal Oaxaca includes INAH survey and excavation projects near Huatulco (Fernández & Gómez 1988) and Tehuantepec (Winter 2004a). The Zeitlins (J. Zeitlin 1978, 2005; R. Zeitlin 1990, 1993) have surveyed and excavated several sites in the southern Isthmus of Tehuantepec – a region that Zapotecs migrated into during the Late Postclassic period. 1 In addition to the evidence provided by ethnohistory and archaeology, ethnographic and linguistic studies also provide important data on indigenous communities, beliefs, and practices that contribute to the interpretation of the archaeological record.