Now showing items 1-10 of 48
And All the Men Knew the Colors of the Sea... : Historical and Archaeological Investigation of the SS Commodore's Remains, Ponce Inlet, Florida
(East Carolina University, 2005)
This study focuses on a single question: Are the wreck site remains held under joint title by the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse Association and Norman Serbousek those of the SS Commodore, sunk on January 1, 1897? The answer to ...
Cedar on the reef : archaeological and historical assessments of the Eighteenth-Century Bermuda Sloop, exemplified by the wreck of the Hunter Galley
(East Carolina University, 2003)
The purpose of this thesis is to examine whether the remains of a shipwreck lost on the reefs, near Hogfish Cut, south of Pompano Flats, approximately 600 yards off the southwest shore of Bermuda represent a Bermuda sloop. ...
The Development of Confederate Ship Construction : An Archaeological and Historical Investigation of Confederate Ironclads Neuse and Jackson
(East Carolina University, 2009)
Southern shipbuilding in 1861 was comparable to construction throughout the United States. Confederate ships early in the war show continuity of these traditions, but beginning in 1862, wartime stimuli created a distinct ...
Pushing the Paradigm: The Devotional Medals of El Buen Consejo in a Historical and Archaeological Context
Devotional medals have a long, but quiet history. With little written about the production, purpose, and distribution of theses religiously themed objects, scholars studying them must piece together bits of information ...
A Fair Specimen of a Southern Rive Steamer: The Oregon and Tar/Pamlico River Steam Navigation
Steam navigation began successfully on North Carolina's Cape Fear River in 1818 and within a decade all of North Carolina's rivers hosted steamers, except for the Tar/Pamlico River. The Tar/Pamlico River lagged behind other ...