Advances in Forensic Taphonomy: Method, Theory, and Archaeological Perspectives
William D. Haglund, Marcella H. Sorg
CRC Press, Jul 30, 2001 - Law - 544 pages
The taphonomic approach within paleontology, archaeology, and paleoanthropology continues to produce advances in understanding postmortem biochemical and morphological transformations. Conversely, advances in understanding the early and intermediate postmortem period generated in the forensic realm can and should be brought to the attention of scie
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adipocere analysis anatomical archaeological artifacts associated autopsy blow fly Boca Raton body bog bodies bone fragments Bosniak burial buried calcaneum cannibalism carcass carpals cave cervical vertebrae collection commingling context CRC Press crime scene cut marks damage death debris decomposition deposition disarticulation Duday edited by W.D. environment evidence examination excavation exhumation Fate of Human Figure forensic anthropology forensic archaeology Forensic entomology Forensic Sciences Forensic Taphonomy fractures Haglund and M.H. human remains Human Rights identification indicated insects International Journal of Forensic M.H. Sorg maggots mass graves material models Moses Coulee myiasis number of individuals observed pattern perimortem phalanges physical anthropologists plow postmortem Postmortem Fate postmortem interval present preservation recovered recovery removed result samples scavenging sediment sequence sharp-force skeletal elements skeletal remains skeleton soft tissue soil specific specimens surface Table taphonomic tarsals temperature textiles theory trauma Ubelaker victim W.D. Haglund
Page 22 - Klasies Pattern': Kua ethnoarchaeology, the Die Kelders Middle Stone Age archaeofauna, long bone fragmentation and carnivore ravaging
Page 484 - HA (1991) Population variation of human mtDNA control region sequences detected by enzymatic amplification and sequence-specific oligonucleotide probes.
Page 24 - Davies, DJ, EN. Powell, and RJ Stanton, Jr. 1989 Relative rates of shell dissolution and net sediment accumulation — a commentary: Can shell beds form by the gradual accumulation of biogenic debris on the sea floor? Lethaia 22:207-212.