About the Canadian Journal of Archaeology

Hunter-gatherer Mobility, Territoriality, and Placemaking in the Kawartha Lakes
Region, Ontario

Left: Archaeological site distribution and major water features. Right: Ancient cemeteries and mound clusters. Circles are 10 km diameter to provide scalar reference. A: Gannon’s Narrows (Pigeon L.); B: Katchewanooka L.; C: Central Ontonabee (Peterborough); D: Mouth of the Ontonabee R.; E: Month of the Indian R.; F: Mouth of the Ouse R.; G: Strong Water Rapids; H: Percy Reach Rapids (right). Connolly, Canadian Journal of Archaeology 42(2):187, 190.

Méthodologie appliquée aux déchets de fabrication en os : Reconstruire les
chaines opératoires par l’approche technologique

Exemples de négatifs d’enlèvement d’éclats (à gauche sans accentuation, à droite avec relief accentué). Boisvert, Canadian Journal of Archaeology 42(2):218.

Chronometric Precision and Accuracy: Radiocarbon and Luminescence Age
Estimates for Pacific Northwest Cooking Features

Left: Map of study area and the location of the three sample sites. Right: Scatterplot with linear regression of luminescence and radiocarbon ages. Linear regressions were fitted to intercept at 0,0 assuming that if there is congruence between the dating techniques that they should have the same zero point. Vertical error bars indicate the two-sigma error for radiocarbon dates, and the horizontal error bars indicate the one-sigma error for luminescence ages. Line models and R2 values are provided in the chart area for comparisons of calcined bone/luminescence and charcoal/luminescence. Brown et al., Canadian Journal of Archaeology 42(2):243, 247.

The Pierce-Embree Site: A Palaeoindian Findspot from Southwestern Nova Scotia

Left: Photo of the findspot, facing east. The archaeologist is standing at the approximate location where the point was recovered. Thus, the point was found at the edge of the extreme high-tide mark, and is only inundated for a few hours a day. The erosion of the site was likely caused by storm surges and associated wave action over a long duration. Right: Photo of the obverse face of the Pierce-Embree Point. Betts et al., Canadian Journal of Archaeology 42(2):256, 257.

Canadian Journal of Archaeology 42(1)
Special Issue:

Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of the Canadian Archaeological Association

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Journal canadien d'archéologie 42(1)
Numéro thématique :

Pour célébrer le 50e anniversaire de l’Association canadienne d’archéologie

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Table des matières

Applying a Bayesian Approach in the Northeastern North American Context: Reassessment of the Temporal Boundaries of the “Pseudo-Scallop Shell Interaction Sphere”

Some diagnostic traits of pots belonging to the Eastern PSS Horizon. Méhault, Canadian Journal of Archaeology 41(2):142.

Elements of an Ancient Tsimshian Dwelling: An Archaeology of Architecture in Prince Rupert Harbour, British Columbia

Diagram of a North Salish dwelling showing slung walls supported using the tying and sewing technique, from Waterman and Greiner 1921:15, courtesy National Museum of the American Indian, image # PO8898. Patton, Canadian Journal of Archaeology 41(2):277.

Collaborative Public Archaeology in Manitoba: The Rural Museum Archaeological Outreach Project at Brandon University

Students testing artifact photography equipment at Brandon University. From left to right: Britney Weber, Ariel Neufeld, Krista Murray, and Zoey Black. Malainey et al., Canadian Journal of Archaeology 41(2):333.

Canadian Journal of Archaeology (CJA) is the biannual publication of the Canadian Archaeological Association. The CJA publishes original scholarly work on topics pertinent to the field of Canadian archaeology, or of more general theoretical or methodological application. An Editorial Advisory Board (EAB) assists the Editor with setting the direction of the journal, and with encouraging submissions. Submissions to the CJA are accepted in both English and French.

Several different types of works are published on a regular basis:

  • Articles are major research papers on topics of broad interest to archaeologists working within, or interested in, Canadian archaeology, and to informed members of the public.
  • Research Reports are shorter in length, more focused in subject, and generally of interest to a more select audience.
  • Commentary/Discussion papers provide dissenting or alternative points of view on recently published articles or research reports, or present new information pertinent to the topic.
  • Forum consists of position papers on current topics relevant to Canadian archaeology. Each paper is sent by the Editor to a number of individuals for their comments. The position paper and commentaries will subsequently be published together.
  • Book Reviews are generally solicited by the Book Review Editor, who is responsible for identifying new or recent publications on topics appropriate for review in the CJA.

Special Sections and Thematic Issues
Collections of papers on a central theme will be considered for publication as Special Sections in regular issues of the CJA, or as thematic issues of the CJA. The theme must be on a theoretical, methodological, culture historical, or other topic of broad interest to the CAA membership. See Guidelines for Authors for more information

About the Journal  |  Editorial Team  |  Author Guidelines  |  Contact Us

The Canadian Journal of Archaeology is published by the Canadian Archaeological Association.
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ISSN: 0705–2006