• Publications
  • Influence
The Beaker Phenomenon and the Genomic Transformation of Northwest Europe
From around 2750 to 2500 bc, Bell Beaker pottery became widespread across western and central Europe, before it disappeared between 2200 and 1800 bc. The forces that propelled its expansion are aExpand
  • 240
  • 13
  • PDF
Genomic Affinities of Two 7,000-Year-Old Iberian Hunter-Gatherers
The genetic background of the European Mesolithic and the extent of population replacement during the Neolithic is poorly understood, both due to the scarcity of human remains from that period andExpand
  • 160
  • 12
Derived immune and ancestral pigmentation alleles in a 7,000-year-old Mesolithic European
Ancient genomic sequences have started to reveal the origin and the demographic impact of farmers from the Neolithic period spreading into Europe. The adoption of farming, stock breeding andExpand
  • 277
  • 11
  • PDF
A Common Genetic Origin for Early Farmers from Mediterranean Cardial and Central European LBK Cultures
The spread of farming out of the Balkans and into the rest of Europe followed two distinct routes: An initial expansion represented by the Impressa and Cardial traditions, which followed the NorthernExpand
  • 142
  • 9
  • PDF
The Genomic History of Southeastern Europe
Farming was first introduced to Europe in the mid-seventh millennium bc, and was associated with migrants from Anatolia who settled in the southeast before spreading throughout Europe. Here, toExpand
  • 219
  • 7
  • PDF
The formation of human populations in South and Central Asia
Ancient human movements through Asia Ancient DNA has allowed us to begin tracing the history of human movements across the globe. Narasimhan et al. identify a complex pattern of human migrations andExpand
  • 105
  • 5
  • PDF
Reconstructing Prehistoric African Population Structure
We assembled genome-wide data from 16 prehistoric Africans. We show that the anciently divergent lineage that comprises the primary ancestry of the southern African San had a wider distribution inExpand
  • 179
  • 4
  • PDF
The Genomic Formation of South and Central Asia
The genetic formation of Central and South Asian populations has been unclear because of an absence of ancient DNA. To address this gap, we generated genome-wide data from 362 ancient individuals,Expand
  • 44
  • 3
  • PDF
Mitochondrial DNA from El Mirador Cave (Atapuerca, Spain) Reveals the Heterogeneity of Chalcolithic Populations
Previous mitochondrial DNA analyses on ancient European remains have suggested that the current distribution of haplogroup H was modeled by the expansion of the Bell Beaker culture (ca 4,500–4,050Expand
  • 31
  • 3
  • PDF
The Genomic History of Southeastern Europe
Farming was first introduced to southeastern Europe in the mid-7th millennium bce-brought by migrants from Anatolia who settled in the region before spreading throughout Europe. However, the dynamicsExpand
  • 35
  • 3
...
1
2
3
4
5
...