B.A. 1995, University of California Santa Barbara
M.A. 2000, California State University Northridge
Ph.D. 2009, University of California Santa Barbara
firstname.lastname@example.org • Anthropology Bldg 117
Jason Toohey is an anthropological archaeologist conducting research primarily in the northern Peruvian Andes. His research interests include the development of social complexity, class and identity formation, militarism, and food ways in middle range societies and early states. Other interests include the built environment, land use, and GIS approaches in archaeology.
He has directed archaeological research projects spanning from the analysis of lithic material acquisition and production in southern Baja California Sur, to analyses of community organization, leadership strategies, ethnogenesis, and militarism in the northern Peruvian Andes.
Anth 1450 World Archaeology
Anth 4150/5150 Prehistory of South America
Anth 4140-05 Archaeological Field School – Peru
Anth 4150/5150 Eight Great Archaeological Discoveries of the Ancient World (online)
Anth 4150/5150 Maya, Aztec, Inca (online)
Anth 4150/5150 Origins of the State
Toohey, J L (2007) Taller de San Jose: A Prehistoric Quarry Near San Jose del Cabo, Baja California Sur, Mexico. Pacific Coast Archaeological Society Quarterly 39(2&3): 37-52. pdf
Toohey, J L (2011) Ceramic Assemblages and Spatial
Patterning at Yanaorco: a Late Intermediate Period Village in the Cajamarca
Highlands of Northern Peru. Ñawpa Pacha 31(2): 171-199.
Toohey, J L (2012) Recent Excavations at the Late Intermediate Period Village of Yanaorco in the Cajamarca Highlands. Andean Past 10: 263-267.
Toohey, JL (2013) Feeding the Mountains: Sacred Landscapes, Mountain Worship, and Sacrifice in the Maya and Inca Worlds, Reviews in Anthropology 42(3): 161-178.