Something of an archaeologist’s friend. Styled an ‘indicator’ plant, chenopodium and umbelifers like to grow where humans have disturbed the soil. Patches of pigweed, pushki and Angelica congregate on middens and house pit sites long after humans have left the area.
This example is a cut flower obtained from the Alaska Peony Cooperative. Very fragrant, this color and style is named Dutchess. Purchased in a bundle with Paeonia lactiflora ‘Sarah Bernhardt’. If I’d known how popular the SB blossom is, I would have dissected one of those because of the information …
Experimenting with WordPress buttons Please pardon the placement of the illustrations
I had more trouble getting a word processor to agree to making a small document/label. Way out of practice.
Anne Young. amyoung14
Anne Young amyoung14
Anne Young amyoung14 I didn’t realize I had such a diverse selection of dishware. Without looking, I suspect there is an artifact key for pottery/dishware since a lot of it shows up in archaeological digs. I know there is a key for beads.
Hello, everyone. Finally, able to post my introduction after weeks of IT issues. I’m Anne Young, a life long Alaskan (65 years) and UAF alum. I have a BS Anthropology and almost (abd) a masters degree specializing in historical anthropology and experimental archaeology. I’ve had the privilege to travel over …