Corbey, Raymond Jagich, Adam Vaesen, Krist and Collard, Mark 2016. The acheulean handaxe: More like a bird's song than a beatles' tune?. Evolutionary Anthropology: Issues, News, and Reviews, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 6.
Gallotti, Rosalia 2016. The East African origin of the Western European Acheulean technology: Fact or paradigm?. Quaternary International, Vol. 411, p. 9.
O’Brien, Michael J. Buchanan, Briggs and Eren, Metin I. 2016. Clovis Colonization of Eastern North America: A Phylogenetic Approach. STAR: Science & Technology of Archaeological Research, Vol. 2, Issue. 1, p. 67.
Santagata, Carmen 2016. Operating systems in units B and E of the Notarchirico (Basilicata, Italy) ancient Acheulean open-air site and the role of raw materials. Quaternary International, Vol. 411, p. 284.
Geary, David C. Berch, Daniel B. and Koepke, Kathleen Mann 2015. Evolutionary Origins and Early Development of Number Processing.
Biagi, P. and Starnini, E. 2014. The Levallois Mousterian Assemblages of Sindh (Pakistan) and their Relations with the Middle Paleolithic of the Indian Subcontinent. Archaeology, Ethnology and Anthropology of Eurasia, Vol. 42, Issue. 1, p. 18.
O’Brien, Michael J. Collard, Mark Buchanan, Briggs and Boulanger, Matthew T. 2013. Trees, thickets, or something in between? Recent theoretical and empirical work in cultural phylogeny. Israel Journal of Ecology & Evolution, Vol. 59, Issue. 2, p. 45.
Shea, John J. 2013. Lithic Modes A–I: A New Framework for Describing Global-Scale Variation in Stone Tool Technology Illustrated with Evidence from the East Mediterranean Levant. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, Vol. 20, Issue. 1, p. 151.
Holdaway, Simon and Douglass, Matthew 2012. A Twenty-First Century Archaeology of Stone Artifacts. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, Vol. 19, Issue. 1, p. 101.
Novick, Laura R. and Catley, Kefyn M. 2012. Assessing Students' Understanding of Macroevolution: Concerns regarding the validity of the MUM. International Journal of Science Education, Vol. 34, Issue. 17, p. 2679.
Torrens, Francisco and Castellano, Gloria 2012. Advanced Methods and Applications in Chemoinformatics.
Lycett, Stephen J. 2011. “Most beautiful and most wonderful”: Those endless stone tool forms. Journal of Evolutionary Psychology, Vol. 9, Issue. 2, p. 143.
Novick, Laura R. Shade, Courtney K. and Catley, Kefyn M. 2011. Linear Versus Branching Depictions of Evolutionary History: Implications for Diagram Design. Topics in Cognitive Science, Vol. 3, Issue. 3, p. 536.
Riede, F. 2011. Adaptation and niche construction in human prehistory: a case study from the southern Scandinavian Late Glacial. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, Vol. 366, Issue. 1566, p. 793.
Catley, Kefyn M. Novick, Laura R. and Shade, Courtney K. 2010. Interpreting evolutionary diagrams: When topology and process conflict. Journal of Research in Science Teaching, Vol. 47, Issue. 7, p. 861.
Groves, Colin P. 2009. Natural Selection and Intelligent Ancestors. Mankind, Vol. 19, Issue. 1, p. 76.
Haslam, Michael Hernandez-Aguilar, Adriana Ling, Victoria Carvalho, Susana de la Torre, Ignacio DeStefano, April Du, Andrew Hardy, Bruce Harris, Jack Marchant, Linda Matsuzawa, Tetsuro McGrew, William Mercader, Julio Mora, Rafael Petraglia, Michael Roche, Hélène Visalberghi, Elisabetta and Warren, Rebecca 2009. Primate archaeology. Nature, Vol. 460, Issue. 7253, p. 339.
Lycett, Stephen J. 2009. Are Victoria West cores “proto-Levallois”? A phylogenetic assessment. Journal of Human Evolution, Vol. 56, Issue. 2, p. 175.
Lycett, Stephen J. Collard, Mark and McGrew, William C. 2009. Cladistic analyses of behavioural variation in wild Pan troglodytes: exploring the chimpanzee culture hypothesis. Journal of Human Evolution, Vol. 57, Issue. 4, p. 337.
McGrew, William C. and Foley, Robert A. 2009. Palaeoanthropology meets primatology. Journal of Human Evolution, Vol. 57, Issue. 4, p. 335.
A fast-growing quantity of fossil material – post-cranial as well as skulls and teeth – is combining with cladistics and other new theoretical perspectives radically to change the picture of human evolution. Here, a summary of that picture is given, as the basis for a re-examination of that fundamental question of Pleistocene archaeology, the matching with the bones of the stones of the palaeolithic sequence.
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