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Archaeological excavation of wild macaque stone tools.

Abstract:

More than 3 million years of excavated archaeological evidence underlies most major insights into the evolution of human behaviour. However, we have seen almost no use of archaeological excavation to similarly broaden our understanding of behaviour in other animal lineages. The few published examples include recovery of a late Holocene assemblage of stones from the Ivory Coast, attributed to the agency of both humans (Homo sapiens) and chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes verus), and exploration o...

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Publication status:
Published
Peer review status:
Peer reviewed

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Institution:
University of Oxford
Division:
SSD
Department:
School of Archaeology
Sub department:
Archaeology Research Lab
Role:
Author
More by this author
Institution:
University of Oxford
Division:
SSD
Department:
School of Archaeology
Role:
Author
More by this author
Institution:
University of Oxford
Division:
SSD
Department:
School of Archaeology
Role:
Author
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Publisher:
Elsevier Publisher's website
Journal:
Journal of Human Evolution Journal website
Volume:
96
Pages:
134-138
Publication date:
2016-05-01
Acceptance date:
2016-05-04
DOI:
ISSN:
0047-2484 and 1095-8606
Pmid:
27256780
Source identifiers:
625626
Language:
English
Keywords:
Pubs id:
pubs:625626
UUID:
uuid:394de5bd-dd4a-4f72-a50a-18b90149ff79
Local pid:
pubs:625626
Deposit date:
2016-10-29

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