A typical Woodland-period house

A Typical Woodland-period house

This house is most likely a Connestee-era house, which was built of wooden poles and bark in a circular shape. The Connestee began around 200 A.D. in the Swannanoa-Pigeon region. This period was a mix of their predecesors and their current neighbors. Connestee villages were larger than Woodland period ones, but daily Connestee life was similar to Piedmont Woodland life.

To learn more about the Connetsee era and its people go to: http://www.rla.unc.edu/lessons/Lesson/L303/L303.htm

<img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://statelibrarync.org/learnnc/sites/default/files/images/Hut.jpg" width="325" height="236" alt="A typical Woodland-period house" title="A typical Woodland-period house" />
Citation (Chicago Style): 

[A Typical Woodland-period House]. No date. From Intrigue of the Past: North Carolina's First Peoples. Edited by Margo L. Price, Patricia M. Samford, and Vincas P. Steponaitis. (Durham: University of Norht Carolina at Chapel Hill: Research Laboratories of Archaeology), 2001. http://www.rla.unc.edu/lessons/Lesson/L303/L303.htm (Accessed January 2, 2019)

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