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Participant name: Julia King

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Award Number Grant ProgramAward RecipientProject TitleAward PeriodApproved Award Total
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PA-51190-05Preservation and Access: Preservation/Access ProjectsJefferson Patterson Park and MuseumDocumenting the Archaeological Collections of the State of Maryland7/1/2005 - 9/30/2007$150,481.00JuliaA.King   Jefferson Patterson Park and MuseumSt. LeonardMD20685-2433USA2005ArchaeologyPreservation/Access ProjectsPreservation and Access15048101504810

Preserving and cataloging 185,000 original archaeological and laboratory records (paper-based reports and photographic images) associated with 34 major historic and prehistoric archaeological sites in Maryland dating from 9,000 BCE to CE 1600.

PH-20944-01Preservation and Access: National Heritage Preservation ProjectsJefferson Patterson Park and MuseumDocumenting the Archaeological Collections of the State of Maryland7/1/2001 - 4/30/2004$136,237.00JuliaA.King   Jefferson Patterson Park and MuseumSt. LeonardMD20685-2433USA2001ArchaeologyNational Heritage Preservation ProjectsPreservation and Access13623701362020

The creation of a computerized database of 162,360 catalog records representing nearly one million objects from 31 major prehistoric and historic archaeological sites in Maryland.

RJ-255678-17Research Programs: Cooperative Agreements and Special Projects (Research)St. Mary's College of MarylandConference: American History through the Archaeology of the Potomac River Valley5/1/2017 - 5/31/2017$4,000.00JuliaA.King   St. Mary's College of MarylandSt. Mary's CityMD20686-3001USA2016 Cooperative Agreements and Special Projects (Research)Research Programs400003912.880

A conference and edited volume of essays on American history through the lens of archaeology of the Potomac River Valley.

This grant funds a small conference focused on developing an edited book manuscript describing research completed as part of the NEH-funded project, “The Lower Potomac River Valley at Contact, 1500-1720” (RZ-51442-12). This conference will be organized by Dr. Julie King and her co-collaborator, Barbara J. Heath (University of Tennessee), and will be held Sunday, May 14 through Wednesday, May 17, 2017. The book manuscript proposed as an outcome of this project would consist of 14-15 chapters by different authors, all of whom participated in the original sponsored NEH project in one capacity or another. The purpose of this concluding conference would be to review, critique, and better integrate individual essays for a planned peer-reviewed book. The goal is to have a final manuscript ready for submission to an academic press on or about September 1, 2017.

RZ-20896-02Research Programs: Collaborative ResearchJefferson Patterson Park and MuseumA Comparative Archaeological Study of Colonial Chesapeake Culture12/1/2002 - 12/31/2005$80,000.00JuliaA.King   Jefferson Patterson Park and MuseumSt. LeonardMD20685-2433USA2002ArchaeologyCollaborative ResearchResearch Programs800000800000

To support a comparative analysis of English-, Indian-, and African-used material culture recovered from eighteen Chesapeake Bay sites--mainly towns and tobacco plantations--occupied between 1620-1750.

RZ-255645-17Research Programs: Collaborative ResearchSt. Mary's College of MarylandIndigenous Borderlands of the Chesapeake: The Lower Rappahannock Valley Landscape, 200-1850 CE10/1/2017 - 12/31/2020$240,000.00JuliaA.King   St. Mary's College of MarylandSt. Mary's CityMD20686-3001USA2017ArchaeologyCollaborative ResearchResearch Programs24000002400000

Excavation and artifact analysis at eleven Native American sites along the lower Rappahannock river in Virginia, leading to the development of interpretive print and online publications and GIS datasets. (26 months)

The project seeks NEH support to develop a baseline history of an understudied but key watershed in the Chesapeake region of North America. The Rappahannock River valley, located between the better known Potomac and James rivers, was, circa 1608, densely populated with well-organized polities, presupposing a dynamic but still unknown history. Using collections- and fieldwork-based methodologies along with GIS technologies, Saint Mary's College of Maryland and its collaborators will explore this borderland river drainage, addressing questions of migration and mobility, political development, the forging of group identities, and responses to colonialism. Our approach is rooted in landscape, the digital humanities, and a perspective that emphasizes the long durée.

RZ-51442-12Research Programs: Collaborative ResearchSt. Mary's College of MarylandColonial Encounters: The Lower Potomac River at Contact, 1500-1720 AD1/1/2013 - 1/31/2016$190,000.00JuliaA.King   St. Mary's College of MarylandSt. Mary's CityMD20686-3001USA2012ArchaeologyCollaborative ResearchResearch Programs19000001900000

The creation of a collections-based comparative study and online database consisting of material culture recovered from 33 Potomac River archaeological sites occupied between 1500-1720 AD. (24 months)

St. Mary's College of Maryland seeks NEH support for a collections-based archaeological study of the lower Potomac River Valley between c. 1500 and 1720 AD. By taking material culture as our point of departure and incorporating the rich ethnographic evidence found in documents into our analysis, we plan to explore the forms colonial encounter took in this area of the Atlantic World and how what transpired here contributed to the profound renegotiation of identity that continues apace at the beginning of the 21st century.