American Samoa Historic Preservation OfficeSamoa American Office for the Preservation of Monuments
The American Samoa Office for the Preservation of Historical Monuments.
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Drösslerâ??s work focuses on the story of Samoa at the turn of the 20thcentury. Drössler forschte im American Samoa Historic Preservation Office, im Office of Archives and Record Management in Tafuna, in der Feliti Barstow Library in Pago Pago et am American Samoa Community College.
Drössler received U.S. Navy officersâ? "s correspondences from these surveys, mission accounts, Samoan deeds to U.S. gubners, and many photos in the Polynesian Photo Archive of the Barstow Library. Florence Aetonu-Teo, American Samoa Historic Preservation Office. 29 October 2012 (Newswire.com) - The American Samoa territory archaeologist, Dr. Joel Klenck, notes that a new finding of antique ceramics on Tutuila's west island has expanded archeological understanding of the spread of ceramics production in Polynesia.
During the excavations at Fangamalo in American Samoa, archeologists found a number of artefacts, among them pottery fragments in different stadiums of burning, artefacts of artefacts such as artefacts of artefacts of adze, artefacts of base earth, artefacts of artefacts of artefacts, artefacts of artefacts of artefacts, artefacts of artefacts, artefacts of artefacts, of artefacts, volcanic-glasses, artefacts, of artefacts. In June 2012, the archaeological staff of the American Samoan Power Authority (ASPA) and the Historic Preservation Office worked to conclude the dig and supply all artefacts to the ASPA Archaeological Lab for further investigation.
Archeology is carried out to obtain an ASPA Waterlinie Scheme in accordance with a National Historic Preservation Act of 1966. Under the Act, all government sponsored research must take into consideration historical and archeological places by identifying and preventing damages to these places where possible.
In addition, the American Samoa Coastal Zone Management Act of 1990 demands that building developments in territory be carried out in a way that protects historical, cultured and archeological places. 29 October 2012 (Newswire.com) - Under the direction of Dr. Joel Klenck, a crew of archeologists and volonteers has uncovered a fossil apartment in Leone to find stoneware implements, ceramics and carbonized organics on the top of an old ground.
Digging included a rescue operation to conserve archeological relics prior to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers' coastal cladding work in the town of Leone on Tutuila Island. Excavations in Leone were carried out in accordance with the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966.
Under the law, all government sponsored research must take historical and archeological places into consideration by identifying and preventing damages to these places. In addition, the American Samoa Coastal Zone Management Act of 1990 demands that building developments in territory be carried out in a way that protects historical, cultured and archeological places.
Florence Aetonu-Teo, American Samoa Historic Preservation Office. It was nominated following an archeological investigation into compliance with the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966. Under the law, all government sponsored research must take historical and archeological places into consideration by identifying and preventing damages to these places.
In addition, the American Samoa Coastal Zone Management Act of 1990 demands that building developments in territory be carried out in a way that protects historical, cultured and archeological places. Florence Aetonu-Teo, American Samoa Historic Preservation Office. 29 October 2012 (Newswire.com) - "Creating more efficiencies to preserve the American Samoa legacy while offering new building project options is our primary focus," says Dr. Joel Klenck, the territorial archaeologist from American Samoa.
ASHPO (American Samoa Historic Preservation Office) is in charge of the protection of historical and pre-historic places between the seven isles of the area. A trainee in archeology, Mrs Victoria Su'e, records all types of archeological site in a computer databank. A new archeology programme named ARC GIS 10 will then update and process this information, enabling scientists to identify archeological characteristics and artefacts on the seven American Samoa isles using GPS satellites.
Miami, FL - (ReleaseWire) - 28.03.2012 - The studied archeologist and chairman of the Paleontological Research Corporation, Dr. Joel Klenck, carried out an ethno-archaeological survey of Bedouin sacrifice in the Levant to give an overview of the deposit of relics at old places of worship. Ethno-archaeology includes the analyses of contemporary behaviour and the remnants of these antivities.
This study is associated with a approach in archeology referred to as middle-distance archeology, in which observation of nature or man's behaviour is used to account for the deposit of archeological finds. American archeologist Lewis Binford derived his hypotheses from Robert Merton and concluded ethnographical research on Aboriginal Australians, Nunamiut Eskimo and other groups.
Then Binford cross-referenced his information with the remnants of archeological places. Established in 2007, Palaeontological Research Corporation provides a full range of archeological and palaeontological research and surveying and excavation activities around the world. 30.03.2012 - Dr. Joel Klenck, studied anthropology and chairman of the Palontological Research Corporation, carried out a survey of Bedouin sacrifice rites that revealed a variety of convictions in the Levant people.
Supported by a scholarship from the Joe Alon Museum, Mr. Schmid carried out a research on Bedouin ritual sacrifices, which was concluded in 2012 and presented in one of the next publications. The Bedouin sacrifices a shepherd, goat, cow and sometimes a young camele to a pasture to take a vow, heal, thank or ensure fertility," says Mr Miller.
Miami, FL - (SBWIRE) - 19.03.2012 - Archeologists under the direction of Professor Eliezer Oren of Ben Gurion University have dug up an equine funeral in Tel-Haror, an archeological site in the Levant with layers from the Middle Bronze Age (1,750-1,650 BC). Dr. Joel Klenck, an archeologist from Harvard University and chairman of the Paleontological Research Corporation, who conducted the analyses of the remnants of equidae, explains that the funeral is at the basis of a dome-shaped body.
As an archeologist specialising in the fragment analyses of animal remnants, Klenck finds that it is a jackass, as shown by the measurement of the feet and features on the gnashing surface of his jaw. Archeologists are more and more discovering the remnants of equines and burros in old oriental context. Horsebones were found in Tell el-'Ajjul in Israel in context around 3,400 BC and in Turkey in Bogazkoy from the 17th c. BC. Archeologists have dug up remnants of asses in Tell Brak in Mesopotamia in context between 2,580 and 2,455 BC.
He notices several epigraphs that could shed further ideology on the city.