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Ferrassie skull.jpg

Ferrassie skull.jpg

. . .  it is exciting to see that so many early artists were women, and equally exciting to see scientists breaking through conditioned patriarchal thinking in order to reach better conclusions.

. . . it is exciting to see that so many early artists were women, and equally exciting to see scientists breaking through conditioned patriarchal thinking in order to reach better conclusions.

Australopithecus africanus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Australopithecus africanus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Human Ancestors - Homo Group

Human Ancestors - Homo Group

It had been thought that the hominins that lived in Spain’s cave of Sima de los Huesos  were early Neanderthals or members of Homo heidelbergensis. But a 400,000-year-old femur from the cave has yielded mitochondrial DNA, which is inherited only through the female line, and it links the residents more closely to the Denisovans than to Neanderthals or modern humans.

It had been thought that the hominins that lived in Spain’s cave of Sima de los Huesos were early Neanderthals or members of Homo heidelbergensis. But a 400,000-year-old femur from the cave has yielded mitochondrial DNA, which is inherited only through the female line, and it links the residents more closely to the Denisovans than to Neanderthals or modern humans.

La Chapelle-aux-Saints | The Smithsonian Institution's Human Origins Program

La Chapelle-aux-Saints | The Smithsonian Institution's Human Origins Program

Neanderthal groups based part of their lifestyle on sexual division of labor. (Journal of Human evolution). Performed by Spanish National Research Council, it analyzed 99 incisors and canine teeth of 19 individuals from three different sites, Spain, France and Belgium) and revealed that dental grooves present in female fossils follow same pattern, which is different to that found in male individuals.

Neanderthal groups based part of their lifestyle on sexual division of labor. (Journal of Human evolution). Performed by Spanish National Research Council, it analyzed 99 incisors and canine teeth of 19 individuals from three different sites, Spain, France and Belgium) and revealed that dental grooves present in female fossils follow same pattern, which is different to that found in male individuals.

Site:  Forbes' Quarry, Gibraltar  Date of discovery:  1848  Discovered by:  Philippe-Charles Schmerling  Age:  Between 70,000 and 45,000 years old  Species:  Homo neanderthalensis  This is one of the few early human fossils that was found before Charles Darwin published "On the Origin of Species".

Site: Forbes' Quarry, Gibraltar Date of discovery: 1848 Discovered by: Philippe-Charles Schmerling Age: Between 70,000 and 45,000 years old Species: Homo neanderthalensis This is one of the few early human fossils that was found before Charles Darwin published "On the Origin of Species".

Early Human Migration. No historical record exists that tracks the migratory patterns of the earliest humans. Scientists piece together the story of human migration Map of early human migrations according to mitochondrial population genetics

Early Human Migration. No historical record exists that tracks the migratory patterns of the earliest humans. Scientists piece together the story of human migration Map of early human migrations according to mitochondrial population genetics

‘Turkana Boy’ Homo ergaster skull (Photo by Stuart Humphreys). Homo ergaster was the first of our ancestors to look more like modern humans. - See more at: http://australianmuseum.net.au/Homo-ergaster#sthash.5kHHHKL8.dpuf

‘Turkana Boy’ Homo ergaster skull (Photo by Stuart Humphreys). Homo ergaster was the first of our ancestors to look more like modern humans. - See more at: http://australianmuseum.net.au/Homo-ergaster#sthash.5kHHHKL8.dpuf

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