Human Growth in the Past Studies from Bones and Teeth
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Until now, studies of dental and skeletal growth and development have often been treated as independent disciplines within the literature. Human Growth in the Past takes a fresh perspective by bringing together these two related fields of inquiry in a single volume whose purpose is to place methodological issues of growth and development in past populations within a strong theoretical framework. Contributions examine a variety of aspects of human growth in the past, drawing from both paleoanthropological and bioarchaeological data. The book covers a wide spectrum of topics, from patterns of growth in humans and their close relatives, innovative methods and applications of techniques and models for the study of growth, to estimation of age-at-death in subadults and infant mortality in archaeological samples. Human Growth in the Past will be of interest to biological anthropologists, and those in the related fields of dental anatomy, evolutionary biology, and developmental biology.
List price: $77.00
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Publication date: 10/13/2005
Size: 6.00" wide x 8.75" long x 1.00" tall
|From head to toe: integrating studies from bones and teeth|
|Heterochrony: somatic, skeletal and dental development in Gorilla, Homo and Pan|
|Relative mandibular growth in humans, gorillas and chimpanzees|
|Growth and development in Neandertals and other fossil hominids: implications for the evolution of hominid ontogeny|
|Hominoid tooth growth: using incremental lines in dentine as markers of growth in modern humans and fossil primate teeth|
|New approaches to the quantitative analysis of craniofacial growth and variation|
|Invisible insults during growth and development: contemporary theories and past populations|
|What can be done about the infant category in skeletal samples?|
|Sources of variation in estimated ages at formation of linear enamel hypoplasias|
|Reconstructing patterns of growth disruption from enamel microstructure|
|Estimation of age-at-death from dental emergence and implications for studies of prehistoric somatic growth|
|Linear and appositional long bone growth in earlier human populations: a case study from mediaeval England|