The relation between ethnoarchaeology and Palestinian archaeology has been discussed by Dever in Archaeology in Israel Today, p. 147, and in “Archaeology, Syro-Palestinian and Biblical,” p. 357. The growing integration of ethnohistory within the archaeology of Palestine can be seen, for example, in Israel Finkelstein, The Archaeology of the Israelite Settlement (Jerusalem: Israel Exploration Society, 1988); “A Few Notes on Demographic Data from Recent Generations and Ethnoarchaeology,” Palestine Exploration Quarterly (1980), pp. 47–52. A more active field-oriented ethnoarchaeology is practiced in Jordan as exemplified, for example, by Oystein Sakala La Bianca, Sedentarization and Nomadization: Food System Cycles at Hesban and Vicinity in Transjordan, Hesban 1 (Berrien Springs, MI: Andrews University Press, 1990).