Number 19. Just Realeased Papers

Cultural Variables for the Study of Social Inequalities in the Late Herrera Society of the Cundiboyacense Altiplano, Colombia. (Part two).

In the second part of this article I analyze four new cultural variables that, in my opinion, allow us to infer an intermediate level of social hierarchization among the Late Herrera populations: a) goldsmithing, b) intensification of cultural exchanges, c) differentiation in the funerary practices, and d) the practices of anthropogenic cranial deformation and mummification. These variables are in addition to the three previously discussed in the first section of the essay (Rodriguez 2022a).

Rodríguez, C.A. | Online on 21 July 2023 | <0840.2912.4861/29811x>

Obituary by Richard G. Cooke (1946-2023) In Memoriam

Martín, J. G., Mendizábal, T. | Online on 18 April 2023 | <0840.2912.4861/29810x>

Obituary by Alberta Zucchi Motta (1938-2023) In Memoriam

Meneses Pacheco L. | Online on 18 April 2023 | <0840.2912.4861/29809x>

Estudios geoarqueológicos en el área de influencia de los volcanes del segmento volcánico norte de Colombia

Geoarchaeology as a hybrid subdiscipline originating in the fields of Earth Sciences and Social Sciences has increased its interest globally and especially in the last two decades in Latin America. Different studies in Argentina, Brazil, Costa Rica Mexico and, recently, in Colombia, have been demonstrating the importance of interdisciplinary approaches to knowledge of the natural and cultural past since the end of the Pleistocene. The data and knowledge obtained from this approach contribute to understanding the dynamics of environmental changes and historical-cultural evolutionary processes, as well as the possibilities of contemporary application towards territorial management. In specific fields of interest of geologists such as those of hazards, the common interest is in studying in a temporal perspective the occurrence in the last 10,000 years of climatic, geological, and natural events that have influenced different societies. A theoretical-methodological approach to geoarchaeology and its application in volcanic environments in central-western Colombia is presented, and some cases that show how such interdisciplinary contributions can add to the knowledge of the recurrence of events and the elaboration of management plans.

López Castaño, C.E., Méndez Fajury, R.A., Cano Echeverri, M.C. | Online on 15 March 2023 | <0840.2912.4861/29808x>

Next Issue (Number 19) is available online between
January - December 2023 in Continuous Publication Model

Continuous publication

The International Journal of South American Archaeology - IJSA (eISSN 2011-0626), (eISP 0840.2912.4861) is a academic journal published in continuous publication model. This means that as soon as an article is ready to be published, it will be immediately released online rather than waiting for other articles in the issue to be completed, resulting in faster access to the final version of the article.

What is continuous publication?
Issues will build gradually, with articles being added to the contents list as soon as they are ready. The "issue in progress" is the issue that is open and that we are adding new articles to as soon as they are ready to be published. The most recent articles appear at the top of the relevant section.

Why are we introducing continuous publication?
We are committed to making research available for the community as quickly as possible, which is beneficial for both readers and authors.

When will continuous publication be introduced?
We will start continuous publication from the first issue of 2020.

What is the difference between continuous publication and the posting of accepted manuscripts?
Accepted manuscripts are peer-reviewed, author manuscripts that have not yet been copy-edited or professionally formatted. In our new continuous publication model, an accepted manuscript will still be posted in PDF form on our Accepted manuscripts page. We then publish the copy-edited and formatted article online as soon as it is ready; this is the version of record.

If I spot an error in my published article, can I still correct it?
As the final version (PostPrint), the article can no longer be adjusted for minor corrections or typos; for significant errors or inaccuracies, see our corrections and retractions policy.

Will the journal still have the traditional page numbering?
No, consecutive page numbering within an issue is not compatible with the continuous publication model. However, to aid reading of the PDF, each individual article will still be numbered, starting from page 1. For citation purposes, each article will have a persistent identifier of digital uniforms resources (Cirex-iD) and will be clearly visible at the top and botton of every page of the article.

Will there be any changes to the way articles are cited?
Accepted manuscripts should be cited using the persistent identifier of digital uniforms resources (Cirex-iD) as follows:

Author, A., Author, B. C. and Author D. E. (Year). Title of paper here. International Journal of South American Archaeology - IJSA. [Number], [Version]. Cirex-iD: <xxxx.xxxx.xxxx/xxxxxx>

As articles will no longer have consecutive page numbering within an issue, page numbers will not be used in citations and will instead be replaced by the persistent identifier of digital uniforms resources (Cirex-iD). Therefore, after the article has appeared in an issue, either in progress or in the latest complete issue, use the citation format:

Author, A., Author B. C. and Author D. E. (Year). Title of paper here. International Journal of South American Archaeology - IJSA. Number X, (v1.0). Cirex-iD: <0840.2912.4861/29808x>

For example:
Smith, T. and Evans, R. S. (2023). Archaeology of the Violence in Colombian and Ecuador. International Journal of South American Archaeology - IJSA. Number 19, (v1.0). Cirex-iD: <0840.2912.4861/29808x>

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On the Cover: Textile impression on the inner part of Incised Brown ceramic, Early Quimbaya culture (AD 380-770). Its diversity in weft and warp are traces of the use of different weaving techniques. Municipality of San Andrés de Cuerquia. Department of Antioquia, Colombia. Photo by José Luis Pérez, 2019.





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