The Abbiyawa Problem Reconsidered," American Journal of Archaeology 87 : 138.
What does AJA stand for?
AJA stands for American Journal of Archaeology
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AJA
We have 61 other meanings of AJA in our Acronym Attic
- Anti-Jam Control Modem (US DoD)
- Association of Jewish 6thformers
- A Just Australia (Refugee Council of Australia)
- Aj Auxerre (French soccer club)
- Ajaccio, Corsica, France - Campo Dell Oro (Airport Code)
- Al Jazeera America (news channel)
- All Jokes Aside (band)
- American Jail Association
- American Journal of Anesthesiology
- American Journal of Audiology
- American Journal on Addictions
- American Judges Association
- Americans of Japanese Ancestry (WWII era term used to refer to Japanese-Americans)
- Anglo-Japanese American (international certification agency)
- Armenian Jeweler's Association
- Association Jeunesse Action (French: Youth Action Association; Mali)
- Austin Japan Association (Austin, TX)
- Alliance of Jamaican Alumni Associations
- American Junior Angus Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
Analysis of the skeletons belonging to the skulls indicates that these individuals died of sword and battle-ax wounds, Murphy and her colleagues report in the January American Journal of Archaeology.
American Journal of Archaeology Is One of the First Academic Journals Worldwide to Use New Business Model SANTA CLARA, Calif.
The fifth-century decorations on doorframes of the Golden Gate were additions to an older structure, Bardill reports in the October AMERICAN JOURNAL OF ARCHAEOLOGY.
The great tradition versus the great divide, American Journal of Archaeology 84: 287-98.
In the just-released October AMERICAN JOURNAL OF ARCHAEOLOGY, project director Elpida Hadjidaki of the Archaeological Museum of West Crete in Hania suggests the harbor, an excavated basin connected to the sea by a now-dry channel, "was one of the famous Cretan pirate nests, possibly one of those destroyed by Romans in the mid-first century B.
Material culture, chronology and the origins of the Bronze Age in Cyprus, American Journal of Archaeology 103: 3-43.
reports Ramage in the October AMERICAN JOURNAL OF ARCHAEOLOGY.