Angela Younie, PhD

Younie landdscapeAngela Younie profile
Email Angela

Since 2005, Angela has worked as a professional archaeologist in Alberta, Yukon Territory, Alaska, and California. Angela earned her M.A. in Anthropology from the University of Alberta in 2008, and her Ph.D. in Anthropology from Texas A&M University in 2015, conducting collaborative research with the Tanana Chiefs Conference in Fairbanks, Alaska. Her past research has focused on hunter-gatherer adaptations, lithic technology, consultation with local tribal governments, and the incorporation of archived collections and mitigative data into new research questions and datasets. During her Ph.D. program, she co-managed undergraduate archaeological field schools and public education programs for Native and underprivileged youth. Her experience in cultural resources management includes directing archaeological survey, excavation, and laboratory analysis for precontact and historic-era archaeological resources, ethnographic recording and mapping of traditional use sites, and collections and database management.

 

Inventory
Evaluation and Testing
Effects Mitigation
Geoarchaeology
Sensivity and Constraints
Environmental Planning Support
GIS and Cartography
Monitoring
Public Outreach and Interpretation

Angela’s Featured Publications

Younie, A.M., R. J. Le Blanc and R. J. Woywitka

In Press

Microblade Technology, Subarctic Cultural Adaptations, and the Denali Complex in the Alberta Oil Sands.  In Alberta’s Lower Athabasca Basin: Archaeology and Palaeoenvironments, edited by Brian M. Ronaghan.  Athabasca University Press, Athabasca, Alberta.

Younie, A.M. and T. E. Gillispie

2016

Lithic Technology at Linda’s Point, Healy Lake, Alaska. ARCTIC Journal 69(1):79-98

Gillispie, T. E., R. Sattler, J. P. Cook, and A. M. Younie

2014

Healy Lake Village: New Data and Analysis from the Chindadn Site.  Alaska Journal of Anthropology 11:186-187.

Younie, A.M., R. Le Blanc and R. Woywitka

2010

Little Pond: A Microblade And Burin Site In Northeastern Alberta.  Arctic Anthropology 47(1): 71-92

SHARE THIS: Share on Facebook0Share on Google+0Share on LinkedIn0Email this to someoneTweet about this on Twitter

Comments are closed