All Stories

  1. Reply to Granger et al.: Multiple, independent lines of evidence suggest Sterkfontein is less than 2.8 My old
  2. The age of South African early human fossils based on evidence from fossil monkeys
  3. A new genus of treeshrew and other micromammals from the middle Miocene hominoid locality of Ramnagar, Udhampur District, Jammu and Kashmir, India
  4. Early Pleistocene large mammals from Maka’amitalu, Hadar, lower Awash Valley, Ethiopia
  5. A new species of fossil guenon (Cercopithecini, Cercopithecidae) from the Early Pleistocene Lower Ngaloba Beds, Laetoli, Tanzania
  6. Morphological analysis of new Dryas Monkey specimens from the Central Congo Basin: Taxonomic considerations and an emended diagnosis
  7. The evolution of mammalian brain size
  8. New Middle Miocene Ape (Primates: Hylobatidae) from Ramnagar, India fills major gaps in the hominoid fossil record
  9. Skeletal morphology of the lesula ( Cercopithecus lomamiensis ) and the evolution of guenon locomotor behavior
  10. New Sivapithecus specimen from Ramnagar (Jammu and Kashmir), India and a taxonomic revision of Ramnagar hominoids
  11. Phylogenetic relationships of living and fossil African papionins: Combined evidence from morphology and molecules
  12. Evolution of the modern baboon (Papio hamadryas): A reassessment of the African Plio-Pleistocene record
  13. The taphonomy and palaeoecology of the Middle Miocene hominoid locality of Ramnagar (Jammu and Kashmir, India)
  14. Ecological niche modeling of the genus Papio
  15. Comment on relative brain size in early primates and the use of encephalization quotients in primate evolution
  16. New sivaladapid primate from Lower Siwalik deposits surrounding Ramnagar (Jammu and Kashmir State), India
  17. Internal carotid arterial canal size and scaling in Euarchonta: Re-assessing implications for arterial patency and phylogenetic relationships in early fossil primates
  18. Comparing primate crania: The importance of fossils
  19. Correction for Roberts et al., Continuity of mammalian fauna over the last 200,000 y in the Indian subcontinent
  20. Reassessment of Olduvai Bed I cercopithecoids: A new biochronological and biogeographical link to the South African fossil record
  21. Cercopithecoid humeri from Taung support the distinction of major papionin clades in the South African fossil record
  22. Papio Cranium from the Hominin-Bearing Site of Malapa: Implications for the Evolution of Modern Baboon Cranial Morphology and South African Plio-Pleistocene Biochronology
  23. Phylogenetic relationships within theCercocebus-Mandrillusclade as indicated by craniodental morphology: Implications for evolutionary biogeography
  24. The Hand of Cercopithecoides williamsi (Mammalia, Primates): Earliest Evidence for Thumb Reduction among Colobine Monkeys
  25. Comment to “Primates in the Eocene” by Gingerich (2012)
  26. Diet and Phylogeny in Primate Communities
  27. Early guenon from the late Miocene Baynunah Formation, Abu Dhabi, with implications for cercopithecoid biogeography and evolution
  28. Nutritional contributions of insects to primate diets: Implications for primate evolution
  29. Continuity of mammalian fauna over the last 200,000 y in the Indian subcontinent
  30. Cladistic analysis of extant and fossil African papionins using craniodental data
  31. Early cercopithecid monkeys from the Tugen Hills, Kenya
  32. Lesula: A New Species of Cercopithecus Monkey Endemic to the Democratic Republic of Congo and Implications for Conservation of Congo’s Central Basin
  33. Evidence for a Grooming Claw in a North American Adapiform Primate: Implications for Anthropoid Origins
  34. Partial skeleton of Theropithecus brumpti (Primates, Cercopithecidae) from the Chemeron Formation of the Tugen Hills, Kenya
  35. Morphological systematics of the kipunji (Rungwecebus kipunji) and the ontogenetic development of phylogenetically informative characters in the Papionini
  36. Miocene Cercopithecoidea from the Tugen Hills, Kenya
  37. Phylogenetic analysis of the African papionin basicranium using 3-D geometric morphometrics: The need for improved methods to account for allometric effects
  38. Primate cranial diversity
  39. Allometry, sexual dimorphism, and phylogeny: A cladistic analysis of extant African papionins using craniodental data
  40. Physical anthropology in the Windy City
  41. Brief communication: Plio‐Pleistocene eagle predation on fossil cercopithecids from the Humpata Plateau, southern Angola
  42. Morphometric variation in the papionin muzzle and the biochronology of the South African Plio-Pleistocene karst cave deposits
  43. Primate origins: a current synthesis
  44. Modern human origins in Africa
  45. Elwyn Simons: A Search for Origins
  46. Morphology of the enamel-dentine junction in sections of anthropoid primate maxillary molars
  47. Congruence of molecules and morphology using a narrow allometric approach
  48. Craniomandibular morphology supporting the diphyletic origin of mangabeys and a new genus of the Cercocebus/Mandrillus clade, Procercocebus
  49. Cercopithecoid cervical vertebral morphology and implications for the presence of Theropithecus in early Pleistocene Europe
  50. Dietary ecospace and the diversity of euprimates during the Early and Middle Eocene
  51. Patterns of female dominance inPropithecus diadema edwardsi of Ranomafana national park, Madagascar
  52. Five Decades in the Fayum
  53. Peculiar Tooth Homologies of the Greater Bamboo Lemur (Prolemur = Hapalemur simus)
  54. The Biogeography of Primate Evolution: The Role of Plate Tectonics, Climate and Chance