Provenience Reassessment of the 1931–1933 Ngandong Homo erectus (Java),Confirmation of the Bone-Bed Origin Reported by the Discoverers

  title={Provenience Reassessment of the 1931–1933 Ngandong Homo erectus (Java),Confirmation of the Bone-Bed Origin Reported by the Discoverers},
  author={Frank Gordon Hoffman},
Archaic Hominin Populations in Asia before the Arrival of Modern Humans
  • Y. Kaifu
  • Sociology
  • Current Anthropology
  • 2017
Our traditional scheme during the twentieth century was that Homo erectus had thrived on the vast terrain of eastern Asia since the Early Pleistocene, followed by the appearance of a more advancedExpand
Hominin homelands of East Java: Revised stratigraphy and landscape reconstructions for Plio-Pleistocene Trinil
Abstract Trinil (Java, Indonesia) yielded the type fossils of Homo erectus and the world’s oldest hominin-made engraving. As such, the site is of iconic relevance for paleoanthropology. However, ourExpand
Homo floresiensis
Java Man and the Politics of Natural History
  • C. Drieënhuizen, F. Sysling
  • History
  • Bijdragen tot de taal-, land- en volkenkunde / Journal of the Humanities and Social Sciences of Southeast Asia
  • 2021
Natural history museums have long escaped postcolonial or decolonial scrutiny; their specimens were and are usually presented as part of the natural world, containing only biological or geologicalExpand
Java Man
Last appearance of Homo erectus at Ngandong, Java, 117,000–108,000 years ago
Bayesian modelling of radiometric age estimates provides a robust chronology for Homo erectus at Ngandong, confirming that this site currently represents the last known occurrence of this long-lived species. Expand
When did Cuon reach Java? – Reinvestigation of canid fossils from Homo erectus faunas
Abstract The presence of the genus Cuon during the Pleistocene of Java is attested by the endemic species C. sangiranensis and C. crassidens, sometimes classified as C. alpinus, a species that isExpand
Major Fallacies Surrounding Stone Artifacts and Assemblages
While lithic objects can potentially inform us about past adaptations and behaviors, it is important to develop a comprehensive understanding of all of the various processes that influence what weExpand
The Early Human Occupation of East and Southeast Asia
The drivers and motivations that lie behind the expansion of Lower Pleistocene hominin populations into Eurasia and the Far East are still being debated. One key factor is thought to have been theExpand