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The Osteological Paradox: Problems of Inferring Prehistoric Health from Skeletal Samples [and Comments and Reply]
Paleodemography and paleopathology presuppose that direct relationships exist between statistics calculated from archaeological skeletal series (e.g., skeletal lesion frequencies and mean age at
Warfare in Late Prehistoric West-Central Illinois
Social-group competition and cooperation are critical elements of models of cultural evolution. Despite the presumed significance of such interactions, archaeologists find it difficult to measure
Transition analysis: a validation study with known-age modern American skeletons.
Age intervals are narrowest for young adults, but are surprisingly short in old age as well, when using an informative prior distribution, the greatest uncertainty occurs from the late 40s into the 70s.
In the wake of contact : biological responses to conquest
Bioanthropological Perspectives on Postcontact Transitions Late Prehistoric and Early Historic Diet in Gulf Coast Florida The Stresses of Conquest in Spanish Florida: Structural Adaptation and Change