Doctoral Student KRISTIN CORL
Research Interests: I have a broad range of interests, from human evolution to rabbit diet. Topics include the American Southwest, reconstructing diet, stable isotopes, human osteology, zooarchaeology, early agriculture, ritual deposits, hunting behavior, mobility, dental anthropology, and population aggregation and dispersion.
Dissertation/Thesis Topic: Aggregation and Abandonment in the Jornada during the late Pueblo Period
Advisor: Dr. Robert Hard
Degrees: M.A. in Anthropology from New Mexico State University, B.A. in Anthropology and Biology from New Mexico State University
Dolan, Sean G., Myles R. Miller, M. Steven Shackley and Kristin Corl
2017 El Paso Phase Obsidian Procurement in Southern New Mexico: Implications for Jornada Mogollon Regional Interaction and Exchange, KIVA, 83:3, 267-291.
Corl, Kristin, John R. Roney, Mary Whisenhunt, and Robert J. Hard
2017 Salado Period Occupation of the Duncan/York Valley in the Upper Gila River Valley, Arizona.In Collected Papers from the 19th Biennial Mogollon Conference Proceedings, edited by Lonnie C. Ludeman. pp. 23-32. Edwards Brothers Malloy.
2015 Analysis of Zooarchaeological Remains from Cottonwood Spring Pueblo (LA 175): Subsistence Practices in an El Paso Phase Jornada-Mogollon Pueblo. Unpublished Masters Thesis, Department of Anthropology, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces.
2015 A Case Study in Burning in the Jornada Mogollon at Cottonwood Spring. 18th Biennial Mogollon Conference Proceedings. New Mexico State University.