Publications & Links

OUR JOURNAL

The Florida Anthropologist is published by the Florida Anthropological Society, Inc.  It serves as a place to publish peer reviewed research papers, and articles of interest relating to Florida archaeology and anthropology.  Articles include text, figures, photos, tables, and references.
Subscription is by membership in the Society. 
Membership is NOT restricted to residents of the State of Florida nor to the United States of America. Copies of the journal will only be sent to members with current paid dues. 

Submissions should be sent to the editor. Please download and follow THIS STYLE GUIDE

EMAIL THE EDITOR, GEORGE M. LUER, PH.D.  FLAnthropologist@gmail.com 

OUR LATEST JOURNAL ISSUE

The Florida Anthropologist
Volume 72, Number 4
December 2019

Articles

A Vodou Ceramic Jug From the Northern Everglades
Dorothy Block and Bianca Maltese Book

Marine Shell Artifacts From the Boyer Survey of Lake Okeechobee
Gregory J. Mount and Christian Davenport

An Unidentified Artifact From Volusia County, Florida 
George R. Ferguson and Wilfred T. Neill

Comments on Ferguson and Neill’s “An Unidentified Artifact
From Volusia County, Florida”
George M. Luer

Evidence for Large-Scale Rapid Construction in a Belle Glade Monument:
Big Mound City Revisited 
Nathan R. Lawres and Matthew H. Colvin

OUR NEWSLETTER

The FAS Newsletter is published quarterly: January, one month before the Annual Meeting, July, and October. Brief articles, chapter news, and other items of interest are welcome for submission. Deadlines for newsletter submissions are the 8th day of the months December, March, June, and September.

Contact the Newsletter Editor, Jeff Moates

CLICK TO READ THE CURRENT ISSUE

Shadows and Reflections:
Florida’s Lost People

© 1998 by Florida Anthropological Society and the Florida Department of State Division of Historical Resources. Produced by Chaos Productions. Length: 28 min

Before Spanish explorers arrived 500 years ago, Florida was home to a variety of sophisticated and colorful native societies, including diverse groups such as the Calusa, Apalachee, Timucua, and Tequesta. In this film, artist Ted Morris follows his quest to recreate on canvas the lives and spirits of these vanished people. Archaeological evidence from the land and from below the clear waters combines with facial reconstructions and early historical accounts to paint a fascinating picture of people in tune with the subtropical environment.

Florida Native American Heritage Trail

CLICK IMAGE TO READ BOOKLET

by Florida Department of State,
Division of Historical Resources
and Presented by Trail of Florida’s Indian Heritage