Researcher Ashley Pickard visits the Burke Museum to study shoe samples from the Japanese Gulch archaeological site.
Archaeologist Chris Yamamoto visits the Burke to view artifacts found in the Japanese Gulch.
Burke researchers learn more about the Burke’s Balinese “jukung” outrigger canoe.
Burke archaeologists are working to preserve ancestral artifacts owned by the Upper Skagit Indian Tribe in the North Cascades.
Information about the remains known as Kennewick Man/The Ancient One, one of the oldest and most complete skeletons found in North America.
Beginning 4,000 years ago, people shifted from living solely on wild foods to farming and raising domestic animals. Why did this change occur?
More than fifty years ago, a 25-foot-long dugout canoe was found eroding out of a muddy bank of the Green River.
This stone woodcarving adze—broken and embedded in a piece of cedar—is unlike most items in our archaeological collections.
The Burke Museum has a traditional jukung in its Culture collections, but until recently its origins were a mystery.
For millennia, the Duwamish River sustained a diverse ecosystem before experiencing a dramatic transformation wrought by human engineering.
Plants were an integral part of the Coast Salish diets prior to Euro-American colonization but also played central roles in social systems.