When did modern humans first arrive in Europe? – podcast | Science | The Guardian

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  1. How Dogs Helped Humans Drive Neanderthals to Extinction - Home | Quirks & Quarks with Bob McDonald | CBC Radio

    A new book suggests that taming dogs turned early humans into super-predators who could outcompete Neanderthals

    http://www.cbc.ca/radio/quirks/quirks-quarks-for-april-4-2015-1.3019735/how-dogs-helped-humans-drive-neanderthals-to-extinction-1.3019817

    —Huffduffed by grankabeza

  2. Coast To Coast AM - January 2, 2018 Anomalous Archaeology & Enigma of Gravity

    Coast To Coast AM - January 2, 2018 Anomalous Archaeology & Enigma of Gravity

    Research pioneer and ‘forbidden archaeologist’ Michael Cremo is known for his anomalous findings about the antiquity of the human race. In the first half, he talked about ancient wisdom from India, and the cyclical nature of time, as well recent research into Neanderthals.

    Formerly a radio astronomer at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, Marcus Chown is currently the cosmology consultant for the weekly science magazine New Scientist. In the latter half, he talked about his latest work penetrating the enigma of gravity, and pondering some of the fascinating questions in science.

    Coast To Coast AM - January 2, 2018 Anomalous Archaeology & Enigma of Gravity

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    Original video: https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=2ue7FN6WGzA
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu, 04 Jan 2018 02:15:15 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by cscis69

  3. Living on Earth: The Invaders

    There are many theories as to why our ancestral cousins, the Neanderthals, died out: everything from climate change to lack of intelligence. Pat Shipman, a retired Professor of Anthropology, has a new theory, explained in her book The Invaders, and in conversation with host Steve Curwood. She argues that modern humans, the most successful invasive species of all time, can thank our canine companions for this competitive edge over Neanderthals.

    http://loe.org/shows/segments.html?programID=15-P13-00015&segmentID=4

    —Huffduffed by grankabeza

  4. Ella Al-Shamahi - Neanderthals | RNZ

    Ella Al-Shamahi is an archaeologist, palaeoanthropologist and Neanderthal specialist, and also a stand-up comic. She almost exclusively works "in places hard to get insurance" including Iraq and Yemen, where she’s been trying to find Paleolithic caves in to test a theory that early humans may have migrated out of Africa via land bridges between East Africa and Yemen. Al-Shamahi has been performing science stand-up for four years in the UK and the States, from the Bloomsbury Theatre to the National Geographic main-stage in DC. She has also taken three shows to the world-renowned Edinburgh Fringe Festival. In 2018 she presented BBC Two’s science series, Neanderthals: Meet Your Ancestors, as well as Horizon: Body Clock - What Makes Your Body Tick. Neanderthals will air in New Zealand on Wednesdays from 24 April, 8.30pm, BBC Earth, SKY Channel 74. Also available on SKY Go and SKY On Demand.

    https://www.radionz.co.nz/national/programmes/saturday/audio/2018690863/ella-al-shamahi-neanderthals

    —Huffduffed by tingbo

  5. CRM Archaeology Podcast — DIGTECH LLC

    The CRM Archaeology  Podcast is a bi-weekly podcast that highlights recent

    news and events in the world of Cultural Resource Management Archaeology.

    Find the podcast on iTunes and leave a comment!

    http://www.digtech-llc.com/podcast/

    —Huffduffed by RCR

  6. 2007 Radcliffe-Brown Lecture - Anthropology is Not Ethnography

    This lecture took place on 14 March 2007

    Professor Timothy Ingold, FBA, University of Aberdeen

    Anthropology has been shrinking. Once an inclusive inquiry into the conditions of human life, it has increasingly turned inwards on itself. One reason for this shrinkage lies in the identification of anthropology with ethnography. Such identification leads us to think of observation as a means to the end of description. The lecturer will aim to show, to the contrary, how description not just literary but graphic and performative - can be re-embedded in observation. Overturning the relation between observation and description will enhance anthropology’s potential to engage with biology, psychology and archaeology on the great questions of the origins and destiny of humankind.

    Download the entire paper here: http://www.proc.britac.ac.uk/tfiles/825683A/154p069.pdf.

    —Huffduffed by RobertsonCrusoe