2011. Patterns of plant use in the Prehistoric Central and Southern Plains. In The Subsistence Economies of Indigenous North American Societies, ed. , pp. 307–352. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman Littlefield. and
2005. First Farmers. Oxford: Blackwell.
2001. Archaeological evidence of teosinte domestication from Guilá Naquitz, Oaxaca. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
2006. El Riego and early maize agricultural evolution. In Histories of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 73–83. New York: Academic Press., , , and
2006. Dating the initial spread of Zea mays
. In Histories of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 55–68. New York: Academic Press.
2012. Old World globalization and the Columbian exchange: comparison and contrast. World Archaeology
44 (3): 452–469
, , and
1967. The Prehistory of the Tehuacan Valley. Volume 1: Environment and Subsistence. Austin: University of Texas Press. (ed.)
2006. Pre-contact maize from Ontario, Canada: context, chronology, variation, and plant association. In Histories of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 549–563. New York: Academic Press., , and
1996. Migration in prehistory: Princess Point and the Northern Iroquoian case. American Antiquity
61: 782–790. and
1997. Dating the entry of Corn (Zea mays) into the lower Great Lakes. American Antiquity
62: 112–119., , and
1952. A preliminary survey of plant remains of Tularosa Cave. In Mogollon Cultural Continuity and Change: The Stratigraphic Analysis of Tularosa and Cordova Caves, ed. , , , , and , FIeldiana Anthropology 40, pp. 461–479. Chicago: Chicago Natural History Museum.
2003. Farmers and their languages: the first expansions. Science
300: 597–603. and
2006. Environmental mosaics, agricultural diversity, and the evolutionary adoption of maize in the American Southwest. In Histories of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 109–121. New York: Academic Press. and
1986. Guilá Naquitz: Archaic Foraging and Early Agriculture in Oaxaca, Mexico. Orlando: Academic Press. (ed.)
2014. The origin and evolution of maize in the American Southwest. Nature Plants 1(14003)., , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , and
1985. Patterns of prehistoric food production in North America. In Prehistoric Food Production in North America, ed. pp. 341–364. Museum of Anthropology Anthropological Papers. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan,
2011. The role of “tropical” crops in early North American agriculture. In The Subsistence Economies of Indigenous North American Societies, ed. , pp. 503–517. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman Littlefield.
1994. Modern variability and patterns of maize movement in Mesoamerica. In Corn and Culture in the Prehistoric New World, ed. and , pp. 135–157. Boulder: Westview Press.
2011. Prehistoric Plant Procurement, Food Production, and Land Use in Southwestern Tamaulipas, Mexico. PhD dissertation, Department of Anthropology, Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri.
2001. Maize, matrilocality, migration and Northern Iroquoian evolution. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory
2003. The death of Owasco. American Antiquity
64: 737–752. and
2007. Extending the phytolith evidence for early maize (Zea mays ssp. mays) and squash (Cucurbita sp.) in Central New York. American Antiquity
72: 563–583., , and
1962. The greater American Southwest. In Courses toward Urban Life, ed. and , pp. 106–131. Chicago: Aldine.
1976. The Hohokam: Desert Farmers and Craftsmen. Excavations at Snaketown, 1964–1965. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.
2001. Proto-Uto-Aztecan: a community of cultivators in central Mexico?
2007. Identification of teosinte, maize, and Tripsacum in Mesoamerica by using pollen, starch grains, and phytoliths. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
104: 17608–17613., , and
2006. Ancient maize in the American Southwest: what does it look like and what does it tell us? In Histories of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 97–109. New York: Academic Press.
2003. Early allelic selection in maize as revealed by ancient DNA. Science
302: 1206–1208., , , , , , and
2006. Ancient DNA and the integration of archaeological and genetic approaches to the study of maize domestication. In Histories of Maize: Multidisciplinary Approaches to the Prehistory, Biogeography, Domestication, and Evolution of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 83–95. San Diego: Elsevier. and
2002. The role of irrigation in the transition to agriculture and sedentism in the Southwest: a risk management model. In Traditions, Transitions, and Technologies: Themes in Southwest Archaeology, ed. , pp.160–177. Boulder: University Press of Colorado.
2008. Las Capas. Tucson, Arizona: Center for Desert Archaeology. (ed.)
2008. Modeling the early agricultural frontier in the desert borderlands. In Archaeology Without Borders: Contact, Commerce, and Change in the U.S. Southwest and Northwestern Mexico, ed. and , pp. 55–70. Boulder: University Press of Colorado. and
2002. A single domestication for maize shown by multilocus microsatellite genotyping. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
99: 6080–6084., , , , , and
2009. The diffusion of maize to the southwestern United States and its impact. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
106: 21019–21026., , , , , , and
2004. The Moundbuilders: Ancient Peoples of Eastern North America. London: Thames and Hudson.
2006. Caribbean maize: first farmers to Columbus. In Histories of Maize: Multidisciplinary Approaches to the Prehistory, Biogeography, Domestication, and Evolution of Maize, ed. , , and , pp. 325–337. San Diego: Elsevier.
2001. The earliest archaeological maize (Zea mays L.) from highland Mexico: new accelerator mass spectrometry dates and their implications. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
98: 2101–2103. and .
2009. The cultural and chronological context of early Holocene maize and squash domestication in the Central Balsas River Valley, Mexico. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
106: 5019–5024., , , , and
1994. Accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS) dates Confirm Early Zea mays in the Mississippi River Valley. American Antiquity
59: 490–497., , , , and
1993. Variability in Mississippian crop production strategies. In Foraging and Farming in the Eastern Woodlands, ed. , pp. 78–90. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
1977. Seaborne contacts between early cultures in lower southeastern United States and Middle through South America. In The Sea in the Pre-Columbian World, ed. , pp. 1–15. Washington, DC: Dumbarton Oaks.
1982. Fort Center: An Archaeological Site in the Lake Okeechobee Basin. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.
2006. Early maize (Zea mays L.) cultivation in Mexico: Dating sedimentary pollen records and its implications. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
103: 1147–1151. and
1989. Origins of agriculture in eastern North America. Science
1992. Rivers of Change. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press.
1995. Ranked agricultural societies of the eastern woodlands. In The Cambridge History of the Native Peoples of the New World, North American Volume, ed. and , pp. 417–488. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
1997a. The initial domestication of Cucurbita pepo in the Americas 10,000 years ago. Science
1997b. Reconsidering the Ocampo Caves and the era of incipient cultivation. Latin American Archaeology
2001a. Documenting plant domestication: the consilience of biological and archaeological approaches. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
2001b. Low-level food production. Journal of Archaeological Research
2005. Documenting the transition to food production along the borderlands. In The Late Archaic Across the Borderlands, ed. , pp. 300–317. Austin: University of Texas Press.
2006. Eastern North America as an independent center of plant domestication. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
2011. General patterns of niche construction and the management of wild plant and animal resources by small-scale pre-industrial societies. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B
2009. Initial formation of an indigenous crop complex in eastern North America at 3800 B.P. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
106: 6561–6566. and
1985. Adaptive strategies of Archaic Cultures of the west Gulf Coastal Plain. In Prehistoric Food Production in North America, ed. , pp. 19–56. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan. Museum of Anthropology. Anthropological Papers 75.
2004. Phytolith evidence for twentieth-century B.P. maize in northern Iroquoia. Northeast Anthropology
68: 25–40., , , and
2013. Challenging the evidence for prehistoric wetland maize agriculture at Fort Center, Florida. American Antiquity
78:181–193., , and
2012. Can genomics boost productivity of orphan crops?
30: 1172–1176., , , , , and
1987. Uses of Plants by Fort Ancient Indians. Unpublished PhD dissertation, Department of Anthropology, Washington University, St. Louis.
1989. The corn and cultivated beans of the Fort Ancient Indians. In New World Paleoethnobotany: Collected Papers in Honor of Leonard W. Blake, ed. and , pp. 107–135. The Missouri Archaeologist
2008. The Mexican connection and the far west of the US Southeast. American Antiquity