Zumaque, Jena Eynaud, Frédérique and de Vernal, Anne 2017. Holocene paleoceanography of the Bay of Biscay: Evidence for west-east linkages in the North Atlantic based on dinocyst data. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, Vol. 468, p. 403.
de Wet, Gregory A. Balascio, Nicholas L. D'Andrea, William J. Bakke, Jostein Bradley, Raymond S. and Perren, Bianca 2017. Holocene glacier activity reconstructed from proglacial lake Gjøavatnet on Amsterdamøya, NW Svalbard. Quaternary Science Reviews,
Cheung, Man-Ching Zong, Yongqiang Zheng, Zhuo Liu, Zhonghui and Aitchison, Jonathan C 2017. Holocene temperature and precipitation variability on the central Tibetan Plateau revealed by multiple palaeo-climatic proxy records from an alpine wetland sequence. The Holocene, p. 095968361770222.
Axford, Yarrow Levy, Laura B. Kelly, Meredith A. Francis, Donna R. Hall, Brenda L. Langdon, Peter G. and Lowell, Thomas V. 2017. Timing and magnitude of early to middle Holocene warming in East Greenland inferred from chironomids. Boreas, Vol. 46, p. 678.
Grosvenor, Mark J. Jones, Richard T. Turney, Chris S. M. Charman, Dan J. Hogg, Alan Coward, Dave and Wilson, Ray 2017. Human activity was a major driver of the mid-Holocene vegetation change in southern Cumbria: implications for the elm decline in the British Isles. Journal of Quaternary Science, Vol. 32, p. 934.
Cronauer, Sandra L. Briner, Jason P. Kelley, Samuel E. Zimmerman, Susan R.H. and Morlighem, Mathieu 2016. 10 Be dating reveals early-middle Holocene age of the Drygalski Moraines in central West Greenland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 147, p. 59.
Sheldon, Christina Jennings, Anne Andrews, John T. Ó Cofaigh, Colm Hogan, Kelly Dowdeswell, Julian A. and Seidenkrantz, Marit-Solveig 2016. Ice stream retreat following the LGM and onset of the west Greenland current in Uummannaq Trough, west Greenland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 147, p. 27.
Guo, Yun Zhu, Liping Frenzel, Peter Ma, Qingfeng Ju, Jianting Peng, Ping Wang, Junbo and Daut, Gerhard 2016. Holocene lake level fluctuations and environmental changes at Taro Co, southwestern Tibet, based on ostracod-inferred water depth reconstruction. The Holocene, Vol. 26, p. 29.
Moros, Matthias Lloyd, Jeremy M. Perner, Kerstin Krawczyk, Diana Blanz, Thomas de Vernal, Anne Ouellet-Bernier, Marie-Michele Kuijpers, Antoon Jennings, Anne E. Witkowski, Andrzej Schneider, Ralph and Jansen, Eystein 2016. Surface and sub-surface multi-proxy reconstruction of middle to late Holocene palaeoceanographic changes in Disko Bugt, West Greenland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 132, p. 146.
Briner, Jason P. McKay, Nicholas P. Axford, Yarrow Bennike, Ole Bradley, Raymond S. de Vernal, Anne Fisher, David Francus, Pierre Fréchette, Bianca Gajewski, Konrad Jennings, Anne Kaufman, Darrell S. Miller, Gifford Rouston, Cody and Wagner, Bernd 2016. Holocene climate change in Arctic Canada and Greenland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 147, p. 340.
Richerol, Thomas Fréchette, Bianca Rochon, André and Pienitz, Reinhard 2016. Holocene climate history of the Nunatsiavut (northern Labrador, Canada) established from pollen and dinoflagellate cyst assemblages covering the past 7000 years. The Holocene, Vol. 26, p. 44.
Finkenbinder, Matthew S. Abbott, Mark B. and Steinman, Byron A. 2016. Holocene climate change in Newfoundland reconstructed using oxygen isotope analysis of lake sediment cores. Global and Planetary Change, Vol. 143, p. 251.
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van der Bilt, Willem G.M. Bakke, Jostein Vasskog, Kristian D'Andrea, William J. Bradley, Raymond S. and Ólafsdóttir, Sædis 2015. Reconstruction of glacier variability from lake sediments reveals dynamic Holocene climate in Svalbard. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 126, p. 201.
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Ma, Qingfeng Zhu, Liping Lü, Xinmiao Guo, Yun Ju, Jianting Wang, Junbo Wang, Yong and Tang, Lingyu 2014. Pollen-inferred Holocene vegetation and climate histories in Taro Co, southwestern Tibetan Plateau. Chinese Science Bulletin, Vol. 59, p. 4101.
Holmquist, James R. MacDonald, Glen M. and Gallego-Sala, Angela 2014. Peatland Initiation, Carbon Accumulation, and 2 ka Depth in the James Bay Lowland and Adjacent Regions. Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research, Vol. 46, p. 19.
Rasmussen, T.L. Forwick, M. and Mackensen, A. 2013. Reprint of: Reconstruction of inflow of Atlantic Water to Isfjorden, Svalbard during the Holocene: Correlation to climate and seasonality. Marine Micropaleontology, Vol. 99, p. 18.
Geirsdóttir, Áslaug Miller, Gifford H. Larsen, Darren J. and Ólafsdóttir, Sædís 2013. Abrupt Holocene climate transitions in the northern North Atlantic region recorded by synchronized lacustrine records in Iceland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 70, p. 48.
LIND, EWA M. WASTEGÅRD, STEFAN and LARSEN, JEPPE J. 2013. A Late Younger Dryas-Early Holocene tephrostratigraphy for Fosen, Central Norway. Journal of Quaternary Science, Vol. 28, p. 803.
The early Holocene climate of the North Atlantic region was influenced by two boundary conditions that were fundamentally different from the present: the presence of the decaying Laurentide Ice Sheet (LIS) and higher than present summer solar insolation. In order to assess spatial and temporal patterns of Holocene climate evolution across this region, we collated quantitative paleotemperature records at sub-millennial resolution and synthesized their temporal variability using principal components analysis (PCA). The analysis reveals considerable spatial variability, most notably in the time-transgressive expression of the Holocene thermal maximum (HTM). Most of the region, but especially areas peripheral to the Labrador Sea and hence closest to the locus of LIS disintegration, experienced maximum Holocene temperatures that lagged peak summer insolation by 1000–3000 years. Many sites from the northeastern North Atlantic sector, including the Nordic Seas and Scandinavia, either warmed in phase with maximum summer insolation (11,000–9000 years ago) or were less strongly lagged than the Baffin Bay–Labrador Sea region. These spatially complex patterns of Holocene climate development, which are defined by the PCA, resulted from the interplay between final decay of the LIS and solar insolation forcing.
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