题目列表

题目内容
From 1910 to 1913, women suffragists in the United States organized annual parades--activity traditionally conducted by men to proclaim solidarity in some cause--not only as a public expression of suffragist solidarity but also a conscious transgression of the rules of social order: women's very presence in the streets challenged traditional notions of femininity and restrictions on women's conduct. While recognizing the parade's rhetorical force as a vehicle for social change, scholars have recently begun to examine its drawbacks as a form of protest. Lumsden characterizes the American suffrage parade as a "double-edged sword", arguing that women's efforts to proclaim their solidarity left them open to patronizing commentary from press and public and to organized opposition from antisuffragists.
Although the passenger pigeons, now extinct, were abundant in eighteenth- and nineteenth-century America, archaeological studies at twelfth-century Cahokian sites in the present day United States examined household food trash and found that traces of passenger pigeon were quite rare. Given that the sites were close to a huge passenger pigeon roost documented by John James Audubon in the nineteenth century and that Cahokians consumed almost every other animal protein source available, the archaeologists conducting the studies concluded the passenger pigeon population had once been very limited before increasing dramatically in post-Columbian America. Other archaeologists have criticized those conclusions on the grounds that passenger pigeon bones would not be likely to be preserved. But all the archaeological projects found plenty of bird bones- and even tiny bones from fish.
The author of the passage mentions "tiny bones from fish" primarily in order to
Which of the following, if true, would most call into question the reasoning of "the archaeologists conducting the studies"?
1 2 ... 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 ... 47 48

共收录:

25000 +道题目

6本备考书籍

最新提问