2018 Colorado Book Award, Anthology
edited by Stephanie G'Schwind
2017 Computers and Composition Distinguished Book Award
2017 Southwest Book of the Year
Laurie D. Webster, Louise I. Stiver, D. Y. Begay, and Lynda Teller Pete
2017 Arizona Literary Award (Published Nonfiction)
edited by John G. Douglass and William M. Graves
2018 Council for Writing Program Administration Best Book Award
edited by Wendy Sharer, Tracy Ann Morse, Michelle F. Eble, and William P. Banks
2017 Choice Outstanding Academic Title
edited by Liam M. Brady and Paul S. C. Taçon
2017 Choice Outstanding Academic Book
2017 International Writing Centers Association Outstanding Book Award
edited by Nicole I. Caswell, Jackie Grutsch McKinney, and Rebecca Jackson
2018 Excellence in Scholarship award, University of Wisconsin-Superior
edited by Bryna Siegel Finer and Jamie White-Farnham
Conceptualizing What Households Do
We should not view traditional images and symbols as somehow more “authentic” than other, more modern ones.
Rural Agrarian Household Diversity in Northwest Honduras
Some may see Palm Sunday and Easter religious processions across the Guatemalan highlands as strictly Catholic, but things that appear one way may actually be another.
John G. Douglass is the director of of research and standards at Statistical Research, Inc. and is also a visiting scholar at the University of Arizona’s School of Anthropology. He has undertaken archaeological research in California, the American Southwest and Midwest, Honduras, and Belize over the past twenty-five years. Over the past decade, he has focused his research interests on colonial/indigenous interaction in the American Southwest and California from both archaeological and ethnohistoric perspectives.
The Colonial Period in the American Southwest