Paleoanthropology References



  1. Alemseged Z., Bobe R. 2009 The Evolution of Hominin Diets. Vertebrate Paleobiology and Paleoanthropology Ch. Diet in Early Hominin Species: A Paleoenvironmental Perspective. Springer Dordrecht. 181-188
  2. Conroy G. and Pontzer H. 2012. Reconstructing Human Origins. 3rd edition. Norton Press: New York
  3. Coppens Y. 1994. East Side Story: The origin of humankind. Scientific American. Vol. 270(5): pp 88-95
  4. DeMenocal P. 2004. African Climate Change and Faunal Evolution During the Pliocene-Pleistocene. Earth and Planetary Science Letters. Vol. 220: pp 3-24
  5. Fleagle J. 2013. Primate Adaptation and Evolution: Third Edition. Elsevier Inc.
  6. Grine F. 1986. Dental Evidence for Dietary Differences in Australopithecus and Paranthropus: A Quantitative Analysis of Permanent Molar Microwear. Journal of Human Evolution. Vo. 15. Pg 783-822
  7. Harris D., Levin N., McCoy J., Herries A., et al. 2010. Early hominin diet included diverse terrestrial and aquatic animals 1.95 Ma in East Turkana, Kenya. PANAS. Vo.107 (22)
  8. Katzenberg M. A. 2008 Stable Isotope Analysis: A Tool for Studying Past Diet, Demography, and Life History, in Biological Anthropology of the Human Skeleton, Second Edition. John Wiley & Sons
  9. Magill C. R., Ashley G. M., Freeman K. H. 2013. Ecosystem Variability and Early Human Habitats in Eastern Africa. PNAS. Vol. 110: pp 1167–1174
  10. Magill CR, Ashley GM, Freeman KH. 2013. Water, Plants, and Early Human Habitats in Eastern Africa. PNAS. Vol. 110: pp 1175–1180
  11. Milton K. 2000. Hunter gather diets: A different perspective. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. Vo.71 (3). Pg 665-667
  12. Nakaya H. 1994. Faunal Change of Late Miocene Africa and Eurasia: Mammalian Fauna from the Namurungule Formation, Samburu Hills, Northern Kenya. African Study Monographs. Vol 20: pp 1-112
  13. Potts R. 2007. Paleoclimate and Human Evolution. Evolutionary Anthropology. Vol. 16: pp 1–3
  14. Sponheimer M., Alemsegedb Z., Cerlingc T., Grine F. et al. 2013. Isotopic evidence of early hominin diets. PANAS. Vo.110 (26). Pg 10513-18
  15. Stinson S, Huss-Ashmore R and O’Rourke D.2000. Human Biology: An Evolutionary and Biocultural Perspective. New York: Wiley.
  16. Teaford, M. F. 1994, Dental microwear and dental function. Evol. Anthropol. Vo.3(1). Pg. 17–30
  17. Tipple B. 2013. Capturing Climate Variability During our Ancestors Earliest Days. PNAS. Vol. 110(4): pp 1144-45
  18. Ungar P. & Sponheimer M. 2011. The Diets of Early Hominins. Science. Vo.334 (6053). Pg 190-193
  19. Vrba E. 1993. Turnover-Pulses, The Red Queen, And Related Topics. American Journal of Science. Vol. 293: pp 418-452
  20. Walker A., Hoeck H.N., Perez L. 1978. Microwear of mammalian teeth as an indicator of diet. Science. Vo.201(4359). Pg. 908-910
  21. White T., Asfaw, B.,  Beyene, Y., Haile-selassie, Y., Lovejoy, O., et al. 2009. Ardipithecus ramidus and the Paleobiology of Early Hominids. Science. Vol 326: pp 64-86
  22. Wood B. 2005. Human Evolution: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press: New York.
  23. Wynn J., G. 2004. Influence of Plio-Pleistocene Aridification on Human Evolution: Evidence from paleosols of the Turkana Basin, Kenya. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 123(2):106–118

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