Brian Hayden spends much of his time researching Resource, Anthropology, Prehistory, Ecology and Maya. Brian Hayden combines subjects such as Domestication and Ethnology with his study of Resource. His work in the fields of Anthropology, such as Power, intersects with other areas such as Food politics.
His research integrates issues of Littoral zone, Ecology, Typology and Civilization in his study of Prehistory. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Stone Age, Technological transitions and Mesolithic. Specifically, his work in Archaeology is concerned with the study of Ethnography.
His main research concerns Archaeology, Prehistory, Anthropology, Excavation and Ethnology. His Archaeology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Social organization. His work carried out in the field of Prehistory brings together such families of science as Power and Ecology, Fishing.
Power is closely attributed to Ethnography in his research. His Ethnology research integrates issues from Domestication and Mesolithic. His Paleoethnobotany study incorporates themes from Taphonomy and Geoarchaeology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Archaeology, Excavation, Paleoethnobotany, Zooarchaeology and Taphonomy. His Archaeology research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as White and Settlement. The concepts of his Excavation study are interwoven with issues in Typology and Roasting.
His Paleoethnobotany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social organization and Household archaeology. The Social organization study combines topics in areas such as Prehistory and Lithic analysis. His Taphonomy study combines topics in areas such as Sediment, Geoarchaeology and Projectile point.
Brian Hayden mostly deals with Archaeology, Grinding, Ethnology, Excavation and Ancient history. Brian Hayden is studying Subsistence agriculture, which is a component of Archaeology. Brian Hayden incorporates Ethnology and Southeast asia in his research.
His Epipaleolithic research extends to the thematically linked field of Ancient history.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Food Sharing Among Ache Foragers: Tests of Explanatory Hypotheses [and Comments and Reply]
Hillard Kaplan;Kim Hill;Rowe V. Cadeliña;Brian Hayden.
Current Anthropology (1985)
Maritime Hunter-Gatherers: Ecology and Prehistory [and Comments and Reply]
Current Anthropology (1980)
Nimrods, Piscators, Pluckers, and Planters: The Emergence of Food Production
Journal of Anthropological Archaeology (1990)
Anthropological Applications of Optimal Foraging Theory: A Critical Review [and Comments and Reply]
Eric Alden Smith;Robert L. Bettinger;Charles A. Bishop;Valda Blundell.
Current Anthropology (1983)
The Significance of Food Storage Among Hunter-Gatherers: Residence Patterns, Population Densities, and Social Inequalities [and Comments and Reply]
Alain Testart;Richard G. Forbis;Brian Hayden;Tim Ingold.
Current Anthropology (1982)
Where the garbage goes: Refuse disposal in the Maya Highlands
Brian Hayden;Aubrey Cannon.
Journal of Anthropological Archaeology (1983)
Feasts : archaeological and ethnographic perspectives on food, politics, and power
Michael Dietler;Brian Hayden.
American Journal of Archaeology (2002)
Pathways to Power
Research and Development in the Stone Age: Technological Transitions among Hunter-Gatherers [and Comments and Reply]
Brian Hayden;Sandra Bowdler;Karl W. Butzer;Mark N. Cohen.
Current Anthropology (1981)
Practical and prestige technologies: The evolution of material systems
Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory (1998)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: