Browse by Group
Number of items: 16.
Asensio, N., Korstjens, A. and Aureli, F., 2006. Intra-Group Aggression in Wild Spider Monkeys. Primate Eye, 89 (7).
Brickley, M. B. and Smith, M. J., 2006. Culturally Determined Patterns of Violence: Biological Anthropological Investigations at a Historic Urban Cemetery. American Anthropologist, 108 (1), pp. 163-177.
Brickley, M. B., Leach, S. L. and Smith, M. J., 2006. Identification of a Fatal Projectile Injury in the Remains of a Young Woman Excavated from Feizor Nick Cave, North Yorkshire. In: Annual Meeting of the British Cave Research Association, March 2006, University of Bristol, England, p. 42.
Brickley, M. B., Ives, R. and Smith, M. J., 2006. Scurvy: The Scourge of the Seas or an Important Tool for Social, Economic and Cultural Interpretation? In: Association for Environmental Archaeology Spring Meeting, 28-30 March 2006, Exeter University, England. (Unpublished)
Dunbar, R.I.M., Lugo Verhoeckx, I. and Korstjens, A., 2006. Time as a constraint on group size in spider monkeys. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 60 (5), pp. 683-694.
Jones, L., Woodward, A., Buteux, S. and Smith, M. J., 2006. Human Remains. In: Iron age, Roman and Saxon occupation at Grange Park: excavations at Courteenhall, Northamptonshire, 1999. Oxford: Archaeopress, p. 173.
Jorkov, M. L. S., 2006. "Human Remains" in Death in Aetolia: The Hellenistic Graves at Aetolian Chalkis. In: Ering, J. and Mejer, J., eds. Proceedings of the Danish Institute at Athens. Aarhus University Press, pp. 59-65.
Korstjens, A., Lehmann, J. and Dunbar, R.I.M., 2006. Come Rain, Come Shine: Why Guenons (Cercopithecus) Conquered Africa. International Journal of Primatology, 27 (Suppl ).
Lehmann, J., Korstjens, A. and Dunbar, R.I.M., 2006. Why Chimpanzees Are Chimpanzees and Not Gorillas: Insights From Time Budget Models. International Journal of Primatology, 27 (Suppl ).
Smith, M. J. and Brickley, M. B., 2006. The Date and Sequence of Use of Neolithic Funerary Monuments: New AMS Dating Evidence From the Cotswold-Severn Region. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 25 (4), pp. 335-355.
Smith, M. J. and Brickley, M. B., 2006. "As Many Arrows…Come to One Mark"(Shakespeare): Experimental Evidence for Lithic Projectile Injuries. In: Annual American Meeting of the Palaeopathology Association, 7-8 March 2006, Anchorage, Alaska, USA.
Smith, M. J., 2006. Bones Chewed by Canids as Evidence of Human Excarnation: A British Case Study. Antiquity, 80 (309), pp. 671-685.
Smith, M. J., 2006. Dividing the Dead: Taphonomy, Chronology and Local Variation in Neolithic Mortuary Practice. In: Autumn Research Seminar Series, October 2006, Dept of Archaeological Sciences, University of Bradford, England. (Unpublished)
Smith, M. J., 2006. Don’t Mention the War: Investigating Conflict in Neolithic Britain. In: Autumn Research Seminar Series “Violence, Warfare and Conflict”, November 2006, Institute of Archaeology and Antiquity, University of Birmingham, England. (Unpublished)
Smith, M. J. and Brickley, M. B., 2006. Metacarpal Fractures as a Key to Understanding Culturally Patterned Violence in a Historic Urban Cemetery Sample. In: 75th Annual Conference of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists, 5-12 March 2006, Anchorage, Alaska, USA, p. 167.
Smith, M. J., 2006. Physical Aggression: Anthropological Contributions to the Investigation of Violence and Conflict from Past Societies to the Present Day. In: Proceedings of the Eighth Annual Conference of the British Association for Biological Anthropology and Osteoarchaeology, September 2006, University of Birmingham, England.