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

@article{Piper2009A4Y,
  title={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},
  author={P. Piper and H. Hung and Fredeliza Z. Campos and Peter Bellwood and Rey Santiago},
  journal={Antiquity},
  year={2009},
  volume={83},
  pages={687 - 695}
}
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 a multitude of ways. The domestic pig is an important tracker of Neolithic people and practice into the Pacific, and the authors address the controversial matter of whether domestic pigs first reached the islands of Southeast Asia from China via Taiwan or from the neighbouring Vietnamese peninsula… Expand
The Origins and Arrival of the Earliest Domestic Animals in Mainland and Island Southeast Asia: A Developing Story of Complexity
Peter Bellwood’s key archaeological research interests have focused on the Neolithic transition and the migration of agricultural populations from southern China southwards through Mainland andExpand
The first discovery of Neolithic rice remains in eastern Taiwan: phytolith evidence from the Chaolaiqiao site
Located in the key junction between mainland China and Island Southeast Asia, Taiwan is of great significance for our understanding of the southeastward dispersal of rice agriculture in theExpand
Foraging–Farming Transitions in Island Southeast Asia
The origins of agriculture have been debated by archaeologists for most of the discipline’s history, no more so than in Island Southeast Asia. The orthodox view is that Neolithic farmers spread southExpand
Introduced Domestic Animals in the Neolithic and Metal Age of the Philippines: Evidence From Nagsabaran, Northern Luzon
ABSTRACT The faunal remains recovered from the Neolithic and Metal Age Nagsabaran shell midden site in Cagayan, Northern Luzon Philippines were analyzed to gain insights into the arrival of managedExpand
Is the Neolthc Spreadn Island Southeast Asa Really as Confusng as the Archaeologsts (and Some Lngusts) Maket Seem
Over the last decade in particular, there have been challenges to the orthodox archaeological and linguistic model of Neolithic expansion out of Taiwan, through the Philippines and Eastern IndonesiaExpand
Holocene Population History in the Pacific Region as a Model for Worldwide Food Producer Dispersals
Pacific prehistory (excluding Australia) since 3000 BC reflects the impacts of two source regions for food production: China from the Yangzi southward (including Taiwan) and the western PacificExpand
Is the neolithic spread in island southeast Asia really as confusing as the archaeologists (and some linguists) make it seem
<H1>Abstract Over the last decade in particular, there have been challenges to the orthodox archaeological and linguistic model of Neolithic expansion out of Taiwan, through the Philippines andExpand
Archaeological and historical insights into the ecological impacts of pre-colonial and colonial introductions into the Philippine Archipelago
The tropical forests of the Philippine Archipelago are some of the most threatened in the 21st century. Among the most prominent threats are the introduction of new plant and animal species, as wellExpand
Expansion of Austronesian Languages and their Speakers during the Neolithic as Inferred from Archaeological Evidence and Genetic Diversity in Southeast Asia and Discussed in Five Journals
This paper is a journal review on Austronesian expansion in Southeast Asia. Most archaeological research in the Neolithic Age sites across Island Southeast Asia are geared toward supporting orExpand
Farming and Language in Island Southeast Asia
Current portrayals of Island Southeast Asia (ISEA) over the past 5,000 years are dominated by discussion of the Austronesian “farming/language dispersal,” with associated linguistic replacement,Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 38 REFERENCES
The Pigs of Island Southeast Asia and the Pacific: New Evidence for Taxonomic Status and Human-Mediated Dispersal
This paper undertakes a major survey of the genus Sus from Island Southeast Asia and specifically attempts to re-examine the taxonomic status of the pigs of Wallacea, in order to re-evaluate theExpand
New insights into pig taxonomy, domestication and human dispersal in Island South East Asia: molar shape analysis of Sus remains from Niah Caves, Sarawak
TLDR
Both tooth shape and mtDNA evidence strongly suggest the so-called wild pigs of New Guinea to be the descendants of pigs domesticated in mainland South East Asia and introduced by early farmers to ISEA, while future studies should incorporate broader time-scale and geographical framework data-sets to strengthen these assumptions. Expand
Phylogeny and ancient DNA of Sus provides insights into neolithic expansion in Island Southeast Asia and Oceania
TLDR
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. Expand
Ancient DNA, pig domestication, and the spread of the Neolithic into Europe
TLDR
It is demonstrated that domestic pigs of Near Eastern ancestry were definitely introduced into Europe during the Neolithic (potentially along two separate routes), reaching the Paris Basin by at least the early 4th millennium B.C. Expand
Neolithic interaction between Taiwan and Northern Luzon: the pottery and jade evidence form the Cagayan Valley
Several hypotheses about the Austronesian homeland and subsequent directions of population dispersal have been proposed. Among these models, there is the north to south theory with Taiwan as theExpand
The Peopling of the Pacific from a Bacterial Perspective
TLDR
The hpSahul populations in New Guinea and Australia have diverged sufficiently to indicate that they have remained isolated for the past 23,000 to 32,000 years, and the second human expansion from Taiwan 5000 years ago dispersed one of several subgroups of the Austronesian language family into Melanesia and Polynesia. Expand
Worldwide Phylogeography of Wild Boar Reveals Multiple Centers of Pig Domestication
TLDR
Analysis of mitochondrial DNA sequences from 686 wild and domestic pig specimens reveals multiple centers of domestication across Eurasia and that European, rather than Near Eastern, wild boar are the principal source of modern European domestic pigs. Expand
Multiple maternal origins of chickens: out of the Asian jungles.
TLDR
Different clades may originate from different regions, such as Yunnan, South and Southwest China and/or surrounding areas (i.e., Vietnam, Burma, and Thailand), and the Indian subcontinent, which support the theory of multiple origins in South and Southeast Asia. Expand
Domesticated Pigs in Eastern Indonesia
TLDR
Worldwide phylogeography of wild boar reveals multiple centers of pig domestication, but the potential significance of island Southeast Asia in the ancestry of pig mtDNA lineages in the Old World is noted. Expand
Prehistory of the Indo-Malaysian Archipelago
The Environmental Background: Present and Past. Homo erectus in Sundaland. Indo-Malaysians of the Last 40000 Years. Recent Indo-Malaysian Prehistory: According to the Languages. The Patterns ofExpand
...
1
2
3
4
...