|Nearest city:||Watson, Arkansas|
|Added to NRHP:||October 31, 1985|
|Designated NHL:||April 11, 1989|
The Menard-Hodges Site (also known as Menard-Hodges Mounds (3AR4)), is an archaeological site in Arkansas. It includes two large mounds as well as several house mounds. It is the type site for the Menard phase, a protohistoric Mississippian culture group. It is considered as a possible candidate for the Province of Anilco encountered by the Hernando de Soto Entrada in 1540. It was contemporaneous with the Parkin site, believed by many archaeologists to be the location Casqui, and the Nodena Site, believed by many archaeologists to be the location of Pacaha.
The site was excavated by James A. Ford in 1958. The excavations included burials, with graves in extended, flexed, and secondary interments scattered throughout the site and oriented in many different directions. The site was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1989.
See also 
- Mississippian culture
- List of Mississippian sites
- List of sites and peoples visited by the Hernando de Soto Expedition
- History of the Tunica people
- "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2007-01-23.
- "Menard-Hodges Site". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. 2007-09-26.
- Hudson, Charles M. (1997). Knights of Spain, Warriors of the Sun. University of Georgia Press. p. Pp. 337.
- Phyllis Morse (1981). Parkin. Arkansas Archaeological Survey. ISBN 0882-4591 Check
- "UA-WRI-French Colonial Arkansas". Retrieved 2009-12-15.
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