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Check for portfolio Record Description Date of Photo Holdings World Region
Full Record: x-16742/16742

Cleaver. (Original teaching slide code: PM-24)

1965

35mm slide: 20563

Old World

Full Record: x-16743/16743

Map Early of Sites with Homo erectus and archaic Homo sapiens. (Original teaching slide code: PM-25)

1988

35mm slide: 20564

Old World

Full Record: x-16747/16747

Homo erectus, reconstruction done by Burian. (Original teaching slide code: PM-29)

1988

35mm slide: 20568

Old World

Full Record: x-16748/16748

Dart holding Taung child. Taung: A. africanus, age ca. 2.7 Ma, discovered 1924, (Original teaching slide code: PM-3)

1988

35mm slide: 20542

Old World

Full Record: x-16751/16751

Mousterian point (left), Levallois core and point (right) (Original teaching slide code: PM-32)

1988

35mm slide: 20571

Old World

Full Record: x-16752/16752

Life history of a side scraper, see any article by Dibble. (Original teaching slide code: PM-33)

1994

35mm slide: 20572

Old World

Full Record: x-16753/16753

Different portrayals, Ape-man based on La Chapelle (ca. 1910), in suit by Coon (ca. 1950s). (Original teaching slide code: PM-34)

1995

35mm slide: 20573

Old World

Full Record: x-16754/16754

Neanderthals, reconstruction by Gurche. (Original teaching slide code: PM-35)

1988

35mm slide: 20574

Old World

Full Record: x-16756/16756

Raw material sources, Middle vs. Upper Paleolithic. The big difference in the distances over which raw materials were obtained comes with the Uper Palaeolithic when shells, amber, and other items were widely traded. (Original teaching slide code: PM-37)

1994

35mm slide: 20576

Old World

Full Record: x-16760/16760

Early Modern Humans: Predmosti 3 (top), ca. 25 Ka and Qafzeh 9 (bottom), ca. 95 Ka. (Original teaching slide code: PM-40)

35mm slide: 20579

Old World

Full Record: x-16762/16762

Chimp vs. gracile and robust Australopithecines. Biomechanics of feeding. (Original teaching slide code: PM-5)

1995

35mm slide: 20544

Old World

Full Record: x-16763/16763

Chimp vs. human locomotion. Biomechanics of walking. (Original teaching slide code: PM-6)

35mm slide: 20545

Old World

Full Record: x-16764/16764

A. afarensis composite skeleton. Lovejoy reconstruction. (Original teaching slide code: PM-7)

1988

35mm slide: 20546

Old World

Full Record: x-16765/16765

Chimp, A. afarensis (AL 200), Human dental arches, AL 200, age ca. 3.4 Ma, from Awash, Ethiopia. (Original teaching slide code: PM-8)

35mm slide: 20547

Old World

Full Record: x-17075/17075

Plesidapis, 60-55 million years ago. Paleocene.

1965

35mm slide: 11298

Old World

Full Record: x-17076/17076

Smilodectes, 50-45 million years ago, Eocene.

1965

35mm slide: 11299

Old World

Full Record: x-17077/17077

Pliopithecus, 23-12 million years ago, Miocene.

1965

35mm slide: 11300

Old World

Full Record: x-17078/17078

Pliopithecus: One of the earliest proto-apes, Pliopithecus had the look of a modern gibbon although its arms were not as disproportionately long and specialized for swinging through the trees. On the basis of its teeth and skull it is now classed as an ancestor of the gibbon line.

1965

35mm slide: 11301

Old World

Full Record: x-17079/17079

Oreopithecus, 14 -8 million years ago, Pliocene.

1965

35mm slide: 11302

Old World

Full Record: x-17080/17080

Oreopithecus: A likely sidebranch on man's family tree, Oreopithecus is believed t ohave stood around four feet tall and weighed about 80 pounds. Its teeth and pelvis led scientists to wonder if it could be ancestral to man, but apparently it became extinct some 8 million years ago.

1965

35mm slide: 11303

Old World

Full Record: x-17081/17081

Oreopithecus, a human collateral of the Pliocene epoch.

1965

35mm slide: 11304

Old World

Full Record: x-17082/17082

Dryopithecus: Though its skeleton is tantalizingly incomplete, Dryopithecus can be fairly described from a few jaws and teeth. First of the fossil great apes to be discovered, it was widely distributed; remains have been unearthed throughout Europe, in North India and China.

1965

35mm slide: 11305

Old World

Full Record: x-17083/17083

Proconsul, Miocene.

1965

35mm slide: 11306

Old World

Full Record: x-17250/17250

Proconsul: Known from numerous fragments adding up to almost complete skeletons, Proconsul is considered to be a very early ape, the ancestor of the chimpanzee and perhaps of the gorilla. A contemporary of Pliopithecus, it is often found with it in the same fossil site.

1965

35mm slide: 11307

Old World

Full Record: x-17251/17251

Proconsul (by Wilson).

1965

35mm slide: 11308

Old World

Full Record: x-17252/17252

Ramapithecus: The easliest manlike primate found so far, Ramapithecus is now thought by some experts to be the oldest of man's ancestors in a direct line. This hominid status is predicated upon a few teeth, some fragments of jaw and a palate unmistakably human in shape.

1965

35mm slide: 11309

Old World

Full Record: x-17257/17257

Craniograms of Australopithecus africanus, infant (dashed and dotted line); Australpithecus prometheus, female (solid line); and Paranthropus robustus, male (dotted line).

1951

35mm slide: 11314

Old World

Full Record: x-17258/17258

Craniograms of Australopithecus prometheus (solid line); Plesianthropus transvaalensis, male (dashed and dotted line); and Paranthropus robustus, male (dotted line).

1951

35mm slide: 11315

Old World

Full Record: x-17259/17259

First milk molars of Australopithecus, Paranthropus, and Bushman.

35mm slide: 11316

Old World

Full Record: x-17260/17260

Left lateral views of innominate bones in chimpanzee (left), Australopithecus prometheus (center), and Bushman (right).

35mm slide: 11317

Old World

Full Record: x-17266/17266

Australopithecus and Paranthropus. Australopithecus: Ramapithecus and this early form of Australopithecus, the first certain hominid, are seperated by a gap of nine million years. In this time, the prehumans made great advances - they walked upright, lived on the ground and may have used stones in their defense; Paranthropus: though he stood erect and had hominid features, Paranthropus represents an evolutionary dead end in man's ancestry. A vegeta

1965

35mm slide: 11323

Old World

Full Record: x-17268/17268

Paranthropus.

1965

35mm slide: 11325

Old World

Full Record: x-17269/17269

Paranthropus, small-brained and heavy-jawed, may have favored the more lush habitats of southern and eastern Africa.

1965

35mm slide: 11326

Old World

Full Record: x-17270/17270

Australopithecus court (after Wilson).

1959

35mm slide: 11327

Old World

Full Record: x-17271/17271

Australopithecus was a slender four-footer, weighing under 100 pounds. Standing eret, he ran with a swaying side-to-side motion, but walked in a short-stepping plod. His jaw was slightly forward-thrusting, a result of well developed canines and incisors.

1965

35mm slide: 11328

Old World

Full Record: x-17272/17272

Australopithecus. lustrated under the direction of the author by Zdeněk Burian.

35mm slide: 11329

Old World

Full Record: x-17273/17273

Advanced Australopithecus: Distinguished from the early australopithicenes by his increased canial capacity, advanced Australopithecus was a contemporary of Paranthropus. Primitive tools have been found with both, but whether one or the other or both produced them remains unsettled; and Homo Erectus:The first man of our genus, homo erectus is modern of limb but more primitive of hand and brain, with a cranial capacity extending only into the lower ra

1965

35mm slide: 11330

Old World

Full Record: x-17274/17274

Australopithecus to Homo erectus. Australopithecus: Ramapithecus and this early form of Australopithecus, the first certain hominid, are seperated by a gap of nine million years. In this time, the prehumans made great advances - they walked upright, lived on the ground and may have used stones in their defense; Paranthropus: though he stood erect and had hominid features, Paranthropus represents an evolutionary dead end in man's ancestry. A vegeta

1965

35mm slide: 11331

Old World

Full Record: x-17275/17275

Hominid cranial capacity.

1963

35mm slide: 11332

Old World

Full Record: x-17321/17321

Indian Langur: Perched in a Tamarind tree, Indian langurs display their sleek lines. Although adapted to an arboreal way of life they often spend as much as 80 percent of the day on the ground.

1967

35mm slide: 11502

Old World

Full Record: x-17322/17322

Male Baboon: The fierce gape of a male in full prime displays canines several times the size of a female's.

1967

35mm slide: 11503

Old World

Full Record: x-17323/17323

Male baboon: Safe from predators, a male baboon adopts the posture it may keep all night long. Its ischial callosities, or callous pads, bear its weight and permit it to sleep sitting up even on slender branches.

1967

35mm slide: 11504

Old World

Full Record: x-17324/17324

Female baboon and child: Suckling, an infant baboon presses up to its mother, who will nurse it for almost a year.

1967

35mm slide: 11505

Old World

Full Record: x-29552/29552

Obsidian- Old World sample areas.

35mm slide: 23615

Old World

Full Record: x-29557/29557

Obsidian- Sodium and manganese ratios in Old World samples.

35mm slide: 23620

Old World

Full Record: x-29562/29562

Obsidian- Barium and zirconium (conc. P.P.M.) ratios in Old World samples.

35mm slide: 23625

Old World

Full Record: x-29563/29563

Obsidian- Scandium and manganese ratios in Old World samples.

35mm slide: 23626

Old World

Full Record: x-213/213

"Size of chimp foraging party influenced by amount of fruit on tree."

35mm slide: 18077

World

Full Record: x-220/220

"The four episodes in accounts of human evolution"

35mm slide: 18084

World

Full Record: x-221/221

"Human Family Trees: Two-pronged and Three-pronged models"

35mm slide: 18085

World