Cedar Breaks Archeological District
|Nearest city||Felt, Oklahoma|
|Area||160 acres (65 ha)|
|NRHP reference #||78002222|
|Added to NRHP||October 10, 1978|
The Cedar Breaks Archeological District, in Cimarron County, Oklahoma near Felt, is a 160-acre (65 ha) archeological site that was listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 1978. It includes three contributing sites denoted Ci-193, Ci-194 and Ci-195; it includes rock art and at least one camp site area. It was listed on the National Register for its potential to yield information in the future.
Cimarron County is the westernmost county in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 2,475, making it the least-populous county in Oklahoma. Its county seat is Boise City.
Felt is a small unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) in Cimarron County, Oklahoma, United States. As of the 2010 census it had a population of 93. It was named for C.F.W. Felt of the Santa Fe Railroad. Nearby is the Cedar Breaks Archeological District. The community is served by a post office and a school.
The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance. A property listed in the National Register, or located within a National Register Historic District, may qualify for tax incentives derived from the total value of expenses incurred in preserving the property.
Within the three sites are "a series of six, well-defined stone circles with scattered lithic debris; a small cave/shelter with petroglyphs; and a cliff face with prehistoric petroglyphs and historic carvings."
Washington State Park is a public recreation area covering 2,147 acres (869 ha) in the central eastern part of the state of Missouri located on Highway 21 about 14 miles (23 km) northeast of Potosi on the eastern edge of the Ozarks. The state park is noted for its Native American rock carvings and for its finely crafted stonework from the 1930s.
Millstone Bluff is a natural bluff in Pope County, Illinois, United States, located near the community of Glendale. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places because of its archaeological significance, Millstone Bluff is one of three National Register sites in Pope County, along with the Golconda Historic District and part of the Kincaid Mounds State Historic Site.
Cedar Swamp Archeological District is a prehistoric and historic archaeologically sensitive area in eastern Westborough, Massachusetts, and extending into the northwest corner of Hopkinton. Cedar Swamp is an area of more than 2,600 acres (1,100 ha) of wetlands that include the headwaters area of the Sudbury River. Archeological surveys of the environmentally sensitive and critical area have identified many Native American sites of interest. It is believed that Native Americans prized wood from the cedar trees that grew in the area. The archeological district, which encompasses much of the Cedar Swamp area, was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1988.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Rice County, Kansas.
The Calpet Rockshelter, also known as the Overlook Rockshelter and Archeological Site 48SU354 is an archeological site in Sublette County, Wyoming. The site includes an overhanging rock outcrop at the base of a butte that was used by Native Americans and European-Americans. The Native American use includes occupation by the Shoshone. A number of surface artifacts have been found and at least two buried cultural levels have been investigated from the Fremont and late Prehistoric-period Shoshone. Fremont, Prehistoric, Protohistoric and Historic-period visitation is documented at nine petroglyph panels.
The Petroglyph Point is an archaeological site within the Lava Beds National Monument, located southeast of Tulelake, California. Petroglyph Point contains one of the largest panels of Native American rock art in the United States. The petroglyphs are carved along the face of a former island of ancient Tule Lake, in a region historically of the Modoc people territory. The Petroglyph Point Archeological Site was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1975, while the Lava Beds National Monument Archeological District was listed in March 1991.
The Black Canyon Petroglyphs is an area of prehistoric petroglyphs in Lincoln County, Nevada that is listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places. Located in the Pahranagat National Wildlife Refuge, they are accessible to the public.
Three Entrance Cave Archeological District is a 9-acre (3.6 ha) archeological site in Cimarron County, Oklahoma, near Kenton, that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978. Its specific location is not disclosed by the National Register. It includes two contributing sites, at least one being a prehistoric camp location. It was listed on the National Register for its potential to yield information in the future.
The Bat Cave site (34CI69), near Kenton, Cimarron County, Oklahoma, is a 3-acre (1.2 ha) archeological site that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978. It was listed on the National Register for its potential to yield information in the future.
The Red Ghost Cave Archeological District in Cimarron County, Oklahoma near Kenton is a 10-acre (4.0 ha) archeological site that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978. It includes a prehistoric camp among three contributing sites in the district, and includes what has also been known as Ci-39 and Ci-68.
The Chalfant Petroglyph Site, also known as CA-MNO-7, is a 3.5-acre (1.4 ha) archeological site in the Chalfant Valley volcanic tablelands, above Bishop in Mono County, eastern California.
The East Walker River Petroglyph Site, near Yerington, Nevada, United States, is a 90-acre (36 ha) archeological site that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980.
The Lagomarsino Petroglyph Site (26ST1) is a 65-acre (26 ha) archeological site of petroglyphs, located in Storey County, Nevada near Virginia City. It was listed for its potential to yield information in the future, and includes one contributing site with approximately 2000 items.
The Piute Pass Archeological District is an archaeological district located along Piute Creek in eastern San Bernardino County, California. The district encompasses the area around the historic Fort Piute and includes a variety of prehistoric and historic resources. The Piute Pass area was inhabited by several Native American tribes dating back to the middle Holocene epoch. The Patayan people lived in the area during the late prehistoric period, while the Chemehuevi people lived there after the Patayan and through the early historic period. Both groups left petroglyphs in the area, and remains of Chemehuevi habitation sites have also been discovered. After European settlers came to the region, the pass became the site of Fort Piute, a U.S. Army redoubt which protected travelers along the Mojave Road.
Peenie Petroglyph Archeological Site, also known as the Missouri Archeological Survey Number 23GA21 , is a historic archaeological site located near Bem, Gasconade County, Missouri. The site was documented during 1958, and includes petroglyphs identified as a crescent, star/supernova and rabbit tracks.
Fertile is an unincorporated community in Washington County, in the U.S. state of Missouri.
Mitchell Petroglyph Archeological Site, also known as the Missouri Archeological Survey Number 23RN1 , is a historic archaeological site located near Cairo, Randolph County, Missouri. The site was documented during 1944, and includes petroglyphs identified as a full-tailed thunderbird, a large human-like figure and several thunderbirds, male and female sexual motifs, and shaman or human-like spirit.
The Newspaper Rock Petroglyphs Archeological District is part of the Petrified Forest National Park, and contains in excess of 650 petroglyphs, believed to have been created 1499-1000 AD. This Apache County site near Adamana, Arizona was listed on the National Register of Historic Places July 12, 1976.
The Tolar Petroglyph Site is an archeological site in Sweetwater County, Wyoming. The site includes a sandstone rock formation with 32 panels of petroglyphs running for 150 feet (46 m) along the rock face. Many of the illustrations are of horse-mounted people of the Plains Indians in historical times. Other motifs include the turtle motif, spirit bear and shield-carrying warriors.
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