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Identifying Glass Artifacts

 

Are you a professional archaeologist, current student, historian, or individual just interested in learning more about historical archaeology and how to recognize and interpret historical materials? The Historical Archaeology Advisory Committee (HAAC), Arizona State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO), and Arizona Preservation Foundation (APF) are presenting a free webinar series... and you are invited!

July 21, 2022

7 p.m. to 8 p.m. MST (Arizona Time)

View presentation on our YouTube Channel

This presentation provides a summary of development of glass bottles and other containers in the late historical period (ca. 1865–1972). Glass bottles and metal cans are arguably the most common artifact types identified on archaeological sites in Arizona. Formerly known as the “Baby State,” Arizona’s rural and urban landscapes took shape following the American Civil War. A number of communities in Arizona produced glass containers for distribution across the territory. With the completion of transcontinental railroads and connecting branch lines after 1880, bottles and glass containers were shipped from hundreds of factories across the country. This webinar will focus on providing information for dating “utilitarian” bottles and other containers through the recognition of specific bottle attributes and locating manufacturer marks and other diagnostic marks.

A zoom link will be sent the day before the presentation to those who register. If you register and do not receive a link, be sure to check for the notification in your spam folder. The presentation will be recorded, and the recording will be posted.

Future topic

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  • August 25, 2022 ~ Can Technology

 

Greta Rayle, Presenter

 

Greta is a senior project manager for North Wind Resource Consulting, LLC (North Wind), and has served as program director for the company’s historic preservation team for the last five years. She completed her M.A. research at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, where she focused her research on carriage houses and how the function of these structures changed over time. Since relocating to Arizona in 2006, she has supervised archaeological excavations, architectural surveys and inventories, historic streetscape assessments, and historic preservation projects in Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Tennessee, Utah, Washington, and Wyoming, as well as the U.S. Territory of Guam. She has also completed National Register of Historic Places nominations and determinations of eligibility and Cultural Landscape Inventories and Reports for ten National Parks. She is a skilled artifact analyst and is responsible for the in-field and laboratory analysis of historic artifacts recovered from all North Wind projects. Greta currently serves on the Historical Archaeology Advisory Committee (HAAC), an advisory body to the Governor’s Archaeology Advisory Commission (GAAC) which convenes on a quarterly basis to address issues related to the treatment of historic sites in Arizona. She is also vice chair of the City of Phoenix’s Historic Preservation Commission, an appointment she has held for the last two years.

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