Fragments representing people who lived just before Skhūl and Qafzeh seem outside the expectations for these “early modern humans” or for Neandertals.
A child's skull from Mount Carmel gives an occasion to look at the history of ideas about population mixture.
The discovery of a 54,000-year-old skull in Israel sheds light on the dispersal of modern humans and their contacts with Neandertals.
A visit to Israel occasions reflections on the cultural evolution of humans and Neandertals.
An analysis of the internal bone distribution of the Kebara 2 hyoid bone shows a pattern of forces similar to speakers of modern languages.
My notes on a publication describing evidence for cooking and eating fish, crabs, and plants