# Bibliography

Found 21 results
Filters: Keyword is *file-import-10-07-12 and Author is Wolpoff, Milford H.  [Clear All Filters]
2000
. 2000. Multiregional, not multiple origins. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 112:129–136.
. 2000. Population bottlenecks and Pleistocene human evolution. Molecular Biology and Evolution 17:1–22.
1998
Wolpoff MH. 1998. Multiregional evolution and modern human origins. In: Origins and Past of Modern Humans: Towards Reconciliation. Origins and Past of Modern Humans: Towards Reconciliation. Singapore: World Scientific. p 91–105.
1997
Wolpoff MH. 1997. \\emphAustralopithecus: A New Look at an Old Ancestor. General Anthropology 3:1–5.
1996
Wolpoff MH. 1996. Neandertals of the Upper Paleolithic. In: The Last {Neandertals}, The First Anatomically Modern Humans: A Tale about Human Diversity. The Last {Neandertals}, The First Anatomically Modern Humans: A Tale about Human Diversity. Tarragona: Gràfiques Lluc. p 51–76.
1995
Wolpoff MH. 1995. Middle Pleistocene Europeans and the origins of modern humans. In: Human Evolution in Europe and the {Atapuerca} Evidence. Vol. 1. Human Evolution in Europe and the {Atapuerca} Evidence. Valladolid: Sever-Cuesta. p 229–241.
1994
. 1994. Multiregional Evolution: a world-wide source for modern human populations. In: Origins of Anatomically Modern Humans. Origins of Anatomically Modern Humans. New York: Plenum Press. p 175–199.
1992
Wolpoff MH. 1992. Theories of modern human origins. In: Continuity or Replacement? Controversies in \\emph{Homo sapiens} Evolution. Continuity or Replacement? Controversies in \\emph{Homo sapiens} Evolution. Rotterdam: Balkema. p 25–63.
1989
Wolpoff MH. 1989. Multiregional evolution: the fossil alternative to Eden. In: The Human Revolution: Behavioural and Biological Perspectives on the Origins of Modern Humans. The Human Revolution: Behavioural and Biological Perspectives on the Origins of Modern Humans. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. p 62–108.
1988
Wolpoff MH. 1988. Divergence between early hominid lineages: the roles of competition and culture. In: Grine FE Evolutionary History of the Robust'' Australopithecines. Evolutionary History of the Robust'' Australopithecines. Aldine de Gruyter: New York. p 485–497.
1985
Wolpoff MH, and Nkini A. 1985. Early and Middle Pleistocene hominids from Asia and Africa. In: Delson E Ancestors: The Hard Evidence. Ancestors: The Hard Evidence. New York: Alan R. Liss. p 202–205.
Wolpoff MH. 1985. Human evolution at the peripheries: the pattern at the eastern edge. In: Tobias PV Hominid Evolution: Past, Present and Future. Proceedings of the {Taung} Diamond Jubilee International Symposium. Hominid Evolution: Past, Present and Future. Proceedings of the {Taung} Diamond Jubilee International Symposium. New York: Alan R. Liss. p 355–365.
Wolpoff MH. 1985. Tooth size–body size scaling in a human population: theory and practice of an allometric analysis. In: Jungers WL Size and Scaling in Primate Biology. Size and Scaling in Primate Biology. New York: Plenum. p 273–318.
1984
. 1984. Modern \\emphHomo sapiens origins: a general theory of hominid evolution involving the fossil evidence from east Asia. In: The Origins of Modern Humans: A World Survey of the Fossil Evidence. The Origins of Modern Humans: A World Survey of the Fossil Evidence. New York: Alan R. Liss. p 411–483.
1978
Wolpoff MH. 1978. Analogies and interpretations in Paleoanthropology. In: Jolly C Early Man in Africa. Early Man in Africa. London: Duckworth. p 461–503.
1976
Wolpoff MH. 1976. Evolutionary aspects of hominid tooth size reduction and early hominid dental variation. In: Les Plus Anciens Hominidés. Les Plus Anciens Hominidés. Paris: Centre Nationale de la Recherche Sciéntifique. p 318–406.
1975
Wolpoff MH. 1975. Sexual dimorphism in the australopithecines. In: Tuttle R Paleoanthropology: Morphology and Paleoecology. Paleoanthropology: Morphology and Paleoecology. The Hague: Mouton. p 245–284.
Wolpoff MH. 1975. Some aspects of human mandibular evolution. In: McNamara JA Determinants of Mandibular Form and Growth. Determinants of Mandibular Form and Growth. Ann Arbor: Center for Human Growth and Development. p 1–64.

My bibliography database represents years of work by many people. The core of the database was compiled by Milford Wolpoff, with contributions from many students and coauthors. I have added substantially to the database during the last fifteen years, and since I have been blogging all new entries are linked by Digital Object Identifier numbers to their place of publication.

If you find the database useful, please take time to thank the people who worked hard to compile it. I know they will appreciate hearing it.

This database began as a flat text file of bibliographic entries, which I have over the years scripted into a computer-readable format. Many errors have slipped in, including typos from the initial data entry, script fragments from my BibTeX database, and some entries that began in a non-standard format and were scrambled by scripts. Please do not write me expecting that I will fix these errors. It would take me weeks of work to do this. Works will be fixed as I cite them or enter updated information for them.

There are also errors of omission. Most entries are here because they got cited, in Milford's books, in the many research articles by him or his students, or in my work. I mention this mainly because I know that some of you will look up your own names, and find many important papers missing from the database. If you're disappointed in the representation of your articles here, by all means contact me and I will work with you. This database is mirrored on CiteULike and Mendeley and I can import your bibliographic data from these sites, EndNote, BibTeX or other standard formats.

A fuller introduction to the bibliography is in my initial announcement.

## Neandertals

For years, I've worked on their bones. Now I'm working on their genes. Read more about the science studying these ancient people.

## Denisova

From a finger bone of an ancient human came the record of a completely unexpected population. My lab is working on the science of the Denisova genome.

## Acceleration

The advent of agriculture caused natural selection to speed up greatly in humans. We're uncovering some of the ways that populations have rapidly changed during the last 10,000 years.

## Malapa

Just outside Johannesburg, the Malapa site is producing some of the most exciting finds in human evolution. This site is the headquarters of the Malapa Soft Tissue Project.