The Hopewell tradition (also called the Hopewell culture) describes the common
aspects of the Native American culture that flourished along rivers in the ...
The Hopewell culture flourished in Ohio and other parts of eastern North America
during the Middle Woodland Period, possibly as early as 100 B.C. We do not ...
The Hopewell people's houses were not permanent, so little evidence remains to
... Indian Mounds National Historic Landmark, a 55-acre Hopewell Indian site.
Hopewell culture - A Woodland period culture of the Mississippi Valley.
Feb 21, 2000 ... And like the Adena "culture," Hopewell should not be conceived of as a
monolithic culture ... One of the most celebrated examples of the Native American
earthwork builder's ... Both burial crypts and charnel houses were used.
Jun 17, 2015 ... Effigy of a hawk claw cut from sheet mica, Ohio Hopewell culture, 100 ... a new
Native American culture developed that spread throughout the ...
Over the past 160 years, the Hopewell culture has been described as a non-
Indian "super race" of Moundbuilders, as migrants from Mexico, and as a small ...
Hopewell Indian Mounds at Mound City in Chillicothe is home to the Hopewell ....
As time went by, these houses were covered with layers of soil and gravel.
Alas, that is one of the great mysteries of the Hopewell. ... These farmers had two
types of housing: Near the river they lived in thatched huts on stilts to prote…ct ...
The Hopewell Indians lived in Ohio and parts of the Eastern and Midwestern ...
Popular forms of housing for native tribes in the Southwest included adobes and