Encyclopedia of Prehistory: Volume 4: Europe

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Moores, R. The prehistory of Southeastern Europe, defined roughly as the territory of the wider Balkan From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Thrace in book V. The pre-European history of Arkansas begins 13, years ago in the Pleistocene epoch, when cold weather prevailed over most of North. It discusses both European groups that have been components of American culture This 4-volume encyclopedia provides comparable cultural surveys of more than The Encyclopedia of Prehistory is a comprehensive collection of original.

Cover for Encyclopedia of Archaeology Browse book content. About the book. In contrast to the importance of the ecliptic in Europe, early Chinese astronomy is associated with 4 House, the following day in the Mesoamerican calendar. Later Old World Prehistory B. East and Southern Africa. Europe after B. Eurasian Nomads. Asia a. South Asia b. The climate during the Scandinavian Iron Age was apparently cooler and wetter than today.

Cooler temperatures made both agriculture and stock raising more. Books that can be bought on Eurasian Prehistory. Peregrine and. Ancient Europe B. History, Ancient— Encyclopedias. Volume 4, Cartography in the European Enlightenment, eds. For example, agriculture first developed in Southeast Europe about 7,. Images Blogs1. Caucasian Neolithic. Encyclopedia of Prehistory, vol. Europe: 55— The writers of the new volumes of the General History of Africa wish to break with the perspective of the Atlantic world Europe, the Americas and the Caribbean updating of the early history — formerly known as prehistory — of the continent.

Volume IV covers the history of Africa from the twelfth to the sixteenth century. Library of Australia collection. Format: Book; 9 v. Peregrine and Melvin Ember.


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Book Africa; v. Arctic and Subarctic; v. East Asia and Oceania; v. Europe; v. Middle America; v. Encyclopedia of Archaeology.

Books by Peter N. Peregrine (Author of What happened in prehistory?)

Our findings are congruent with the emerging picture in genome data 43 , 44 , 45 , One key point has been a deep population divergence in AMH, suggesting a branching event prior to the diversification of present-day east Eurasian populations. Traces of such a deep divergence were found in samples from Vietnam, Philippine Negritos, and Jomon hunter-gatherers in Japan. Meanwhile, Denisova ancestry was absent in mainland Asian populations Another possibility may have involved a Western Asia or European origin, wherein people migrated from western to eastern Siberia across northern Eurasia.

In any case, this issue is unresolved, because the ancestral morphology of NEA people so far has been undefined in the scarce skeletal material from the Pleistocene of Siberia. In the Siberian regional samples, so far not enough cranial measurements can refer to the ancient periods pre-dating the cold climate adaptations such as facial flattening.

Until these and other issues can be resolved, our study cannot expand to compare substantively with similar-age cranial data from the western hemisphere. This individual had shared ancestors in common with present-day east Eurasian populations and pre-farming west Eurasian populations, with a trace of Neanderthal gene. Interpretations may yet be modified with future findings in more cross-regional samples from these ancient time frames.

The two migration contexts may have been separated by the natural boundary of the Himalaya mountainous zone, posing a barrier between southern and northern routes. The northern route of AMH is less clear in terms of paleo-geographic mapping. In our hypothetical scenario, the NEA ancestral groups had migrated across Siberia from western Eurasia around 45 kya 1 , 4 , 19 , and their archaeological signatures involved microblade traditions Our findings are compatible with the AMH dispersal model in west Eurasia, advocated by genome data Most present-day Europeans derived from later arrivals, along with farming dispersals from the Near East, admixed with a pre-existing base of indigenous hunter-gatherer Eurasian population.

These groups brought Austroasiatic languages to the mainland and Austronesian languages to the islands from Taiwan southward. Independently confirming our interpretation, other studies of ancient genome analysis 43 , 44 , 49 and nonmetric dental traits 42 , 50 have demonstrated the rapid contribution of NEA genes into SEA, explained by large-scale population expansions of farming groups. Geographic terminology is of crucial importance in this study. These measurements were obtainable for cranial affinity including both the calvaria and facial profiles, and they were the most consistently available measurements among the comparative samples.

Approximately skeletons were measured by the first author H. M, augmented by documented data from other researchers if possible. As for the orbital breadth, Howell used the dacryon OBB , while most others used the maxillofrontale M The craniometric affinities of comparative samples were assessed with Q-mode correlation coefficients 55 , using the standardized 16 measurements of group averages. Then standard deviation data was used from the Thai sample which provides the largest sample size among the comparative groups.

Concerning the ancient archaeological samples in this study, the available data often required working with single specimens as representative of their sites, especially for those sites of late Pleistocene and early Holocene contexts. So far, the cranial affinity can be assessed at the individual level in most cases. As this study does not rely on statistical significance tests, the potential error is negligible in the use of averaged data.

In order to aid our interpretation of phenotypic affinities between the samples, Neighbor Net Split tree diagrams were generated using the software Splits Tree Version 4. The error has not been fixed in the paper. The origin of modern anatomy: By speciation or intraspecific evolution? Oppenheimer, S.

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The great arc of dispersal of modern humans: Africa to Australia. Demeter, F. Anatomically modern human in Southeast Asia Laos by 46 ka. Kaifu, Y.

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Clarkson, C. Human occupation of northern Australia by 65, years ago. Bae, C. On the origin of modern humans: Asian perspectives. Mapping human genetic diversity in Asia. Rasmussen, M. An Aboriginal Australian genome reveals separate human dispersals into Asia. Stoneking, M. The human genetic history of East Asia: weaving a complex tapestry. Reyes-Centeno, H.

Genomic and cranial phenotype data support multiple modern human dispersals from Africa and a southern route into Asia. Tassi, F. Early modern human dispersal fromAfrica: genomic evidence for multiple waves of migration. When did Homo sapiens first reach Southeast Asia and Sahul?

The History of the World [Full Audiobook Part 1]

Hudjashov, G. Schurr, T. Mitochondrial DNA and Y chromosome diversity and the peopling of the Americas: evolutionary and demographic evidence. Kitchen, A. Three-stage colonization model for the peopling of the Americas.

Books by Peter N. Peregrine

Mulligan, C. Updated three-stage model for the peopling of the Americas.

The human genetic history of the Americas: the final frontier. Reich, D.