Epilogue: Changing Archaeological Perspectives upon Historical Ecology in the Pacific Islands
Late-twentieth-century archaeological perspectives upon historical ecology in the Pacific islands emphasized anthropogenic impacts documented particularly in studies of vegetation change and deforestation, and the depletion or extinction of native faunas. More complex views of cultural-environmental relationships are now emerging. Biological invasions are seen as occurring more variably than in the transported landscapes model, simplistic narratives of cultural collapse are shown as only partly...[Show more]
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|Source:||Pacific Science: a quarterly devoted to the biological and physical sciences of the Pacific Region|
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