From Ohio History Central
Text replacement - "Ohio Historical Society" to "Ohio History Connection"
<p>Ephraim Squier and Edwin Davis initially investigated the Hopewell Mound Group. A summary of their work appeared in 1848 in <em>Ancient Monuments of the Mississippi Valley</em>, the first publication of the Smithsonian Institution. The Davis collection of artifacts is now at the British Museum.</p>
<p>Warren K. Moorehead recovered a remarkable collection of artifacts from the site, which was displayed at the World's Columbian Exposition of 1893. The bulk of this collection is now held by the Field Museum in Chicago.</p>
<p>Henry C. Shetrone, Ohio
Historical Society archaeologist, excavated much of the surviving portions of the site between 1922 and 1925. The artifacts recovered by these excavations belong to the Ohio Historical Society.</p>
<p>The Hopewell Mound Group is now part of Hopewell Culture National Historical Park and the National Park Service continues to investigate the site. In 2001, archaeologists using remote sensing technology discovered a previously undocumented circular feature.</p>
<p>The Hopewell Mound Group is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.</p>
*[[Ohio's Prehistoric Timeline]]
#Case, D. Troy and Christopher Carr, eds. <em>The Scioto Hopewell and their Neighbors: Bioarchaeological Documentation and Cultural Understanding</em>. New York, NY: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers, 2008.
#Greber, N'omi "A Study of Continuity and Contrast Between Central Scioto Adena and Hopewell Sites." <em>West Virginia Archeologist</em> 43:1-26, 1991
#Greber, N'omi. <em>The Hopewell Mound Group: its People and their Legacy: An Interactive Educational Resource Tool. </em>The Ohio
Historical Society. Columbus, OH, 1995.
#Lepper, Bradley T. <em>Ohio Archaeology: An Illustrated Chronicle of Ohio's Ancient American Indian Cultures.</em> Wilmington, Ohio, Orange Frazer Press, 2005.
#Pangea Productions. <em>Searching for the Great Hopewell Road</em>. N.p.: Pangea Productions, 1998.