This volume examines how Mexican populations have been shaped both culturally and biologically by European colonization, drawing on methods from archaeology, bioarchaeology, genetics, and history and providing evidence for the resilience of the Mexican people in the face of tumultuous change.
Bioarchaeological Interpretations of the Human Past: Local, Regional, and Global PerspectivesEdited by Clark Spencer Larsen, The Ohio State University
Focusing on bioarchaeology, the study of human remains from archaeological contexts, authored and edited volumes highlight central issues, such as biocultural responses to stress, health, lifestyle and behavioral adaptation, biomechanical function and adaptive shifts in human history, dietary reconstruction and foodways, biodistance and population history, warfare and conflict, demography, social inequality, and environmental impacts on population. Collectively, authors and editors emphasize integrative, interdisciplinary analysis of the links between biology and culture in past societies and the range of cultural, social, and economic conditions and circumstances that have shaped the human experience.
For more Information:
Clark Spencer Larsen
Distinguished University Professor
The Ohio State University
Department of Anthropology
4034 Smith Laboratory
Columbus, OH 43210-1106
There are 30 books in this series.