A site from the Late Woodland and later Mississippian culture located in Madison County, Mississippi near Ridgeland.
It is located at mile 106.9 on the old Natchez Trace, now the Natchez Trace Parkway.
The location was a used as a cemetery and several unique and rare items were found interred with the burials.
Type site for the Lake George phase of the Plaquemine culture, on the southern margin of the Mississippian cultural advance down the Mississippi River and on the northern edge of the Cole's Creek and Plaquemine cultures of the South A Caborn-Welborn site, located on the west bank of Hovey Lake, a backwater lake near the Ohio River close to its confluence with the Wabash River.
The site is named in honor of chiropractor Don Dickson, who began excavating it in 1927 and opened a private museum that formerly operated on the site.
A Plaquemine Mississippian period archaeological site located on the Natchez Trace Parkway near Stanton, Mississippi. The platform mound is the second-largest Pre-Columbian earthwork in the country, after Monk's Mound at Cahokia A Middle Mississippian culture site located in Kerton Township, Fulton County, Illinois, on the edge of a bluff overlooking the Illinois River to its east.
The complex originally included six mounds, a constructed plaza and numerous individual village residences.
Located in the Florida Panhandle, it is in northern Tallahassee, on the south shore of Lake Jackson.Temple mound complexes further extend from Aztalan in Wisconsin to Crystal River in Florida, and from Fort Ancient now in Ohio to Spiro in Oklahoma, while Mississippian cultural influences extended as far north and west, as modern North Dakota.Located near Hickman in Fulton County, Kentucky, it consists of a 7.25 hectare village area built over the remains of a Late Woodland village with a central group of platform mounds around a central plaza and another smaller plaza area to the southwest of the largest mound, occupied during the Medley(1100 to 1300) and Jackson(1300 to 1500) Phases of the local chronology.In addition to its Mississippian-era Shine I-phase, it is the largest settlement associated with the Shine II-phase of the lower Tallapoosa River.A village site occupied during the local Duvall Phase and Bell Phases of the South Appalachian Mississippian period and located south of the mouth of the Apalachee River on the western bank of the Oconee River and now submerged under Lake Oconee.) protohistoric Barnett Phase village located on the western bank of the Coosa River in Floyd County, Georgia.Both mound sites are part of the Ocmulgee National Monument, a national park and historic district created in 1936 and run by the National Park Service. It contains the state's tallest ceremonial mound (46 feet), estimated to have been built 1100 to 1800 years ago.