Articles on the findings: Outer Banks Sentinel http://www.obsentinel.com/news/lost-or-found/article_69865874-e2d4-11e4-8e25-bb38df3bd9e9.html Outer Banks Voice http://outerbanksvoice.com/2015/04/12/archaeologists-find-new-evidence-of-lost-colonists-on-hatteras/ For more information about the Croatoan Archaeological Society, please visit their website and follow their Facebook page.
The ‘Lost’ Colony and John White’s ‘Virgenia Pars’ Map: An Outer Banks historian provides some much-needed historical context
Editor’s note: As news trickled in late last week and over the weekend regarding the latest discovery beneath the patches on the John White ‘Virgenia Pars’ map, I immediately knew I wanted to speak to Scott Dawson, the most knowledgeable expert on the so-called ‘Lost Colony’ that I know. And let me be very clear […]
Cashie Series Ceramics from the Interior Coastal Plain of North Carolina, Circa AD 800—1725
by David S. Phelps, Coastal Archaeology Office, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC and Charles L. Heath, Cultural Resources Program*, Fort Bragg, NC.
Architecture of a Tuscarora Fortress: The Neoheroka Fort and the Tuscarora War (1711—1715)
by Charles L. Heath, Cultural Resources Program*, Fort Bragg, NC and David S. Phelps, Coastal Archaeology Office, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC.
Woodland Period Mortuary Variability in the Lower Roanoke River Valley: Perspectives from the Jordan’s Landing, Sans Souci and Dickerson Sites
by Charles L. Heath, RPA for Fort Bragg Cultural Resources Management Program, XVIII Airborne Corps and Fort Bragg and Department of Anthropology, Research Laboratories of Archaeology – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.