An archaic character in the Broken Hill innominate E. 719.

@article{Stringer1986AnAC,
  title={An archaic character in the Broken Hill innominate E. 719.},
  author={Chris B Stringer},
  journal={American journal of physical anthropology},
  year={1986},
  volume={71 1},
  pages={
          115-20
        }
}
The additional hominid material from Broken Hill, Kabwe, Zambia, is only dubiously associated with the hominid cranium from the site and is often considered to be anatomically modern in morphology. This study identifies an archaic feature, previously recognised in Pliocene and earlier Pleistocene innominates, in the Broken Hill innominate E. 719. An acetabulocristal buttress of cortical bone 10 mm thick is present, and this can be clearly distinguished from the morphology present in a… CONTINUE READING
BETA

Figures, Tables, and Topics from this paper.

References

Publications referenced by this paper.
SHOWING 1-6 OF 6 REFERENCES

A craniological approach to the origin of anatomically modern Homo supiens in Africa and implications for the appearance of modern Europeans

  • A Walker
  • FH Smith and F Spencer
  • 1984

The emergence of Homo Sapiens : The post cranial evidence

  • RG Klein
  • Man
  • 1984

The post cranial remains of Homo erec tus from Africa , Asia and possibly Europe

  • MH Day
  • Cour . Forsch . Inst . Senckenberg
  • 1984
1 Excerpt

Quantitative taxonomy and human evolution

  • JD Clark
  • 1964

Similar Papers

Loading similar papers…