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Comparative civilization

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 224 Collections and/or Records:

36+ Dates: Notes on dates from Rees' manuscript, 1957-1965

 File
Identifier: M020.04.0005.0021
Overview Fallis Rees' personal and archaeological correspondence, manuscript, and notes taken by Rees during his research. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

'A Fresh Breeze Stirs the Leewards' by Carleton Mitchell, National Geographic 130(4) October 1966 and “ No One Knows Where the Turtles Go” by Archie Carr, Part II of “100 Turtle Eggs” Natural History, Vol.76, n. 8, October 1967, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0045
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

A Prize Era, Chapter 1 of Rees' manuscript, 1957-1965

 File
Identifier: M020.04.0004.0047
Overview Fallis Rees' personal and archaeological correspondence, manuscript, and notes taken by Rees during his research. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

A Study of Shifting Cultivation, by Harold C. Conklin: book notes, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0074
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

Africa and the Discovery of America, by Leo Wiener: book notes, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0025
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

Always Another Adventure, by Robert F. Marx: book notes on travel in Caribbean, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0026
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

American Museum of Natural History:orders for pictures, articles. Correspondence re: Rees research, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0084
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

Ancient Egyptians and Chinese in America, by R A Jairazbhoy: book notes, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0027
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

Ancient Hebrew Tribal Priest from Meso-America Discovered in Denver Museum: notes on a statuette found during a trip to the museum., 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0086
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.

'Ancient Voyagers in Polynesia':copy of portion of The Geographical Review on Oceania, 1901-1975

 File
Identifier: M020.03.0003.0028
Overview Fallis Rees' book notes and articles on cross-world communications, together with information on American archaeological sites. Fallis F. Rees (1897-1980) was an amateur archaeologist who spent many years studying the ancient civilizations of Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Africa, and the possibility of cross-communication between those civilizations and the cultures developing in the new world.