Darwinius masillae is a strepsirrhine--a reply to Franzen et al. (2009).
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SubjectBone and Bones
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1016/j.jhevol.2010.01.003
Publication InfoWilliams, Blythe; Kay, Richard; Kirk, E Christopher; & Ross, Callum F (2010). Darwinius masillae is a strepsirrhine--a reply to Franzen et al. (2009). Journal of human evolution, 59(5). pp. 567-573. 10.1016/j.jhevol.2010.01.003. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/17661.
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Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology
I have two areas of research:1) the evolution of primates in South America; and 2) the use of primate anatomy to reconstruct the phylogenetic history and adapations of living and extinct primates, especially Anthropoidea. 1) Evolution of primates and mammalian faunal evolution, especially in South America. For the past 30 years, I have been engaged in research in Argentina, Bolivia The Dominican Republic, Peru, and Colombia with three objectives:a) to reconstruct the evol
Associate Professor of the Practice in the Department of Evolutionary Anthropology
My research has focused on the evolutionary relationships (phylogenetics) and ecological adaptations of Primates from a paleontological perspective. I’m also interested in the evolutionary history of human dance. My current teaching includes Dance Science, Ethics in Evolutionary Anthropology, and Becoming Human.
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