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The 'human revolution' in lowland tropical Southeast Asia: the antiquity and behavior of anatomically modern humans at Niah Cave (Sarawak, Borneo).
Rethinking dog domestication by integrating genetics, archeology, and biogeography
- G. Larson, E. Karlsson, K. Lindblad-Toh
- BiologyProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
- 21 May 2012
The results demonstrate that the unifying characteristic among all genetically distinct so-called ancient breeds is a lack of recent admixture with other breeds likely facilitated by geographic and cultural isolation, suggesting that studies of modern breeds have yet to shed light on dog origins.
The first settlement of Remote Oceania: the Philippines to the Marianas
The authors compare pottery assemblages in the Marianas and the Philippines to claim endorsement for a first human expansion into the open Pacific around 1500 BC. The Marianas are separated from the…
Phylogeny and ancient DNA of Sus provides insights into neolithic expansion in Island Southeast Asia and Oceania
- G. Larson, T. Cucchi, K. Dobney
- Environmental ScienceProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
- 20 March 2007
Archeological and genetic evidence shows these pigs were certainly introduced to islands east of the Wallace Line, including New Guinea, and that so-called “wild” pigs within this region are most likely feral descendants of domestic pigs introduced by early agriculturalists.
New evidence for a 67,000-year-old human presence at Callao Cave, Luzon, Philippines.
The Liang Bua faunal remains: a 95k.yr. sequence from Flores, East Indonesia.
Dragon's Paradise Lost: Palaeobiogeography, Evolution and Extinction of the Largest-Ever Terrestrial Lizards (Varanidae)
- S. Hocknull, P. Piper, G. van den Bergh, R. A. Due, M. Morwood, I. Kurniawan
- Environmental Science, GeographyPloS one
- 30 September 2009
The palaeobiogeography of Neogene giant varanids is reconstructed and a new (unnamed) species from the island of Timor is identified, rejecting the long-held perception that V. komodoensis became a giant because of insular evolution or as a specialist hunter of pygmy Stegodon.
Prehistoric Foragers and Farmers in South-east Asia: Renewed Investigations at Niah Cave, Sarawak
The paper describes the initial results from renewed investigations at Niah Cave in Sarawak on the island of Borneo, famous for the discovery in 1958 of the c. 40,000–year old ‘Deep Skull’. The…
First Islanders: Prehistory and Human Migration in Island Southeast Asia
Peter Bellwood is an Emeritus Professor at the Australian National University, which he joined in 1973, retiring in 2013. He has undertaken archaeological research in Polynesia and Island Southeast…
A 4000 year-old introduction of domestic pigs into the Philippine Archipelago: implications for understanding routes of human migration through Island Southeast Asia and Wallacea
New research into the Neolithic of Island Southeast Asia is broadening the old models and making them more diverse, more human – more like history: people and animals can move through the islands in…