Office Hours
Tuesday 10-2

Announcements

 

Interests in Anthropology
Prehistoric North American Archaeology
Evolutionary Theory
Settlement and Subsistence Patterns

 

 

Paul Pacheco

Associate Professor

of Anthropology

Sturges 13D
1 College Circle
Geneseo, NY 14454
585-245-5275
pacheco@geneseo.edu

Pacheco

Paul J. Pacheco has been a member of the Geneseo faculty since1999

Faculty Information

Education

  • Ph.D., M.A., The Ohio State University
  • B.S., University of Utah

Research Interests

Ohio Hopewell Culture, Middle Woodland period, Eastern Woodland cultures, Origins and spread of food production, Remote sensing techniques in archaeology

Publications and Professional Activities

  • 2010 Pacheco, Paul J. Why Move? Ohio Hopewell Sedentism Revisited. In Hopewell Settlement Patterns and Symbolic Landscapes, edited by A. Martin Byers and Dee Anne Wymer, pp. 37-55. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
  • 2009 Pacheco, Paul J., Jarrod Burks, and Dee Anne Wymer The 2007-2008 Archaeological Investigations at Lady’s Run (33Ro1105). Current Research in Ohio Archaeology 2009, http://www.ohioarchaeology.org/joomla/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=281&Itemid=32.
  • 2009 Pacheco, Paul J., Jarrod Burks, and Dee Anne Wymer The 2006 Archaeological Investigations at the Brown’s Bottom #1 Site (33Ro1104). Current Research in Ohio Archaeology 2009, http://www.ohioarchaeology.org/joomla/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=268&Itemid=32.
  • 2008 Pacheco, Paul J. and Jarrod Burks Early Woodland Ceremonialism in Context: Results LCALS's Research at the Munson Springs Site (33Li251). In Transitions: Late Archaic and Early Woodland Archaeology in the Ohio Country, edited by Martha Otto and Brian Redmond, pp. 159-182. Athens: Ohio University Press.
  • 2008 Snyder, Daniel, Michael Powers, Paul J. Pacheco, and Jarrod Burks Brown’s Bottom #1 (33Ro1104) Bladelet Assemblage: An Experiment in Use-Wear Analysis. Pennsylvania Archaeologist Vol. 78(1):41-60.
  • 2006 Pacheco, Paul J. and William S. Dancey: Integrating Mortuary and Settlement Data on Ohio Hopewell Society. In Recreating Hopewell, edited by D. Charles and J. Buikstra, pp. 3-28. Gainesville, University Press of Florida.
  • 2005 Pacheco, Paul J., Jarrod Burks, and Dee Anne Wymer Investigating Ohio Hopewell Settlement Patterns in Central Ohio: A Preliminary Report of Archaeology at Brown’s Bottom #1 (33RO21). Current Research in Ohio Archaeology 2005, http://www.ohioarchaeology.org/joomla/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=103&Itemid=32.
  • 1997 Pacheco, Paul J.: Ohio Middle Woodland Intracommunity Settlement Variability: A Case Study from the Licking Valley. In Ohio Hopewell Community Organization, W.S. Dancey and P.J. Pacheco, eds., pp. 41-84. Kent: Kent State University Press.
  • 1997 Dancey, William S. and Paul J. Pacheco: A Community Model of Ohio Hopewell Settlement. In Ohio Hopewell Community Organization, W.S. Dancey and P.J. Pacheco, eds., pp. 3-40. Kent: Kent State University Press.
  • 1996 Pacheco, Paul J.: Ohio Hopewell Regional Settlement Patterns. In A View From the Core: A Synthesis of Ohio Hopewell Archaeology, P.J. Pacheco, ed. , pp. 16-35. Columbus: Ohio Archaeological Council.
My Classes

Anth 110:
Introduction to Archaeology

    An examination of how archaeologists generate and interpret knowledge about the human past based on data recovered from the archaeological record. Topics include exploring the fundamental methods and theories of archaeology including the role of science in understanding the past, the formation of the archaeological record, the measurement of archaeological variability in time, space, and form, the reconstruction of past social organization, and the understanding of prehistoric ideology. Offered every spring

Anth 207:
S/M/Prehistoric Cultr-North Am

    This course will examine the rich diversity of North American prehistoric cultures, religions, political organizations, and social structures and the variety of regional North American responses to post-Pleistocene environmental change. It will include the following topics: human migrations into the New World, Paleoindian through Late Prehistoric cultures of the Arctic, sub-Arctic, Eastern Woodlands, Great Plains, Southwest, Great Basin-Plateau, and Pacific coast regions, maintenance of hunter-gatherer lifestyles, the origin and expansion of food-producing economies, and the rise and fall of complex societies. Offered every fall

Anth 215:
S/M/Ancient Civ of Old World

    A study of the prehistoric cultures of Africa, Europe, Asia, and Australia. Focus is on Old World human origins, the evolution of human culture, Paleolithic cultural variability, the origin and expansion of food producing economies, and the rise and fall of state level societies. Specific attention will be given to interpretation of Oldowan and Acheulian sites, the Neanderthal question, and the development of complex forms of social organization in Greater Mesopotamia (i.e. the Fertile Crescent), Egypt, China, and India. Offered every spring