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Found 7 results

  1. WhodamanHD

    Inside the Hominid Vault

    Professor Lee R. Berger, prolific Paleoanthropologist known for his major role in the excavations of such new species as Australopithecus sediba and Homo naledi, has taken the pandemic downtime as an opportunity to share the contents of one of the most remarkable rooms in existence: the Witwatersrand Hominin vault. He’s been doing some short, informative lectures which I thought you guys might like to see. I’ve enjoyed them immensely, it’s not often we get to see the original fossils. Note: Prof. Berger has always been at the forefront of the push for open access and free flow
  2. Ptychodus04

    Origins at the Perot

    My family went to the Perot this morning to check out Australopithecus sediba and Homo naledi at the Origins exhibit. It was amazing to see these fossils of our ancestors. They are much smaller than one would expect from only seeing pictures. If you can get to the Perot, this is a must see before the fossils go back to Africa in March. A. sediba H. naledi
  3. It’s an exciting time to be watching paleoanthropology unfold! Since the 1990’s, the paleoanthropological community has been waiting for Little Foot the Australopithecus to make its debut. Following increased pressure to allow teams other than the one that discovered it to examine the amazing remains, (Background ) the skeleton has been open for examinations and the original team headed by Ron Clarke has been releasing and pre-releasing papers this month. The flurry of activity has been met with some opposition, especially by Lee Berger, the man behind the excavation of Au. sediba and H.
  4. I don't read a lot about hominid fossils but I try to keep up with general knowledge of recent finds and discussions. Sometimes, the various science magazines will publish a special issue on the subject and I try to pick up a copy. The September issue of Natural History is devoted to human origins with a few articles with even one on the ancient primates of the Paleocene and Eocene along with a reprinted column by the late Stephen J. Gould. I haven't read it yet but leafed through it (nice artwork and fossil photos in it). I had seen it that month at a local Barnes & Noble b
  5. This study recently came out, and added another piece of evidence for Australopithecus afarensis living most of its life in the trees (which doesn’t mean it couldn’t or didn’t walk upright when it needed to).
  6. theFThese are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since March 2
  7. a book review of: The Hunters or the Hunted?: An Introduction to African Cave Taphonomy by C.K. Brain. 1981. The University of Chicago Press. 365 pages. Large trade paperback. Suggested retail: $55 USD. In the early years of the 20th century, paleontology was still a young science. Across the 1900's it matured as unusually-rich fossil deposits offered opportunities beyond just naming extinct species. In some cases truckloads of bones could be collected; in others numerous exoskeletons were preserved in exquisite detail. Some localities sampled more than one bed, each representing a di
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