Advances in Forensic Taphonomy: Method, Theory, and Archaeological Perspectives
William D. Haglund, Marcella H. Sorg
CRC Press, Jul 30, 2001 - Law - 544 pages
The taphonomic approach within paleontology, archaeology, and paleoanthropology continues to produce advances in understanding postmortem biochemical and morphological transformations. Conversely, advances in understanding the early and intermediate postmortem period generated in the forensic realm can and should be brought to the attention of scie
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Forensics Archaeology and Taphonomy The Symbiotic Relationship
Position of Skeletal Remains as a Key to Understanding Mortuary Behavior
Taphonomic and Forensic Aspects of Bog Bodies
The Effect of Cultivation on Buried Human Remains
Postburial Disturbance of Graves in BosniaHerzegovina
Cannibalism or Violent Death Alone? Human Remains at a Small Anasazi Site
Damnum Fatale The Taphonomic Fate of Human Remains in Mass Disasters
Approaches to the Study of Commingling in Human Skeletal Biology
Modification of Bones Soft Tissue and Associated Materials
Detecting the Postburial Fragmentation of Carpals Tarsals and Phalanges
Degradation of Clothing and Other Dress Materials Associated with Buried Bodies of Archaeological and Forensic Interest
Taphonomic Context of SharpForce Trauma in Suspected Cases of Human Mutilation and Dismemberment
Detection and Recovery of Abducted and Murdered Children Behavioral and Taphonomic Influences
Insects Associated with the Body Their Use and Analyses
Human Remains in Water Environments
Floating Remains on Pacific Northwest Waters
Mass Fatalities and Mass graves
Taphonomy of a Karstic Cave Execution Site at Hrgar BosniaHerzegovina
Mass Graves and the Collection of Forensic Evidence Genocide War Crimes and Crimes against Humanity
A Critical Look at Methods for Recovering Evaluating and Interpreting Cremated Human Remains
Recovery and Interpretation of the Fatal Fire Victim The Role of Forensic Anthropology
The Use of DNA in the Identification of Postmortem Remains
Disarticulation Pattern and Tooth Mark Artifacts Associated with Pig Scavenging of Human Remains A Case Study
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adipocere analysis anatomical archaeological artifacts associated autopsy blow fly Boca Raton body bog bodies bone fragments Bosniak burial buried calcaneum cannibalism carcass carpals cave cervical vertebrae collection commingling context CRC Press crime scene cut marks damage death debris decomposition deposition disarticulation Duday edited by W.D. environment evidence examination excavation exhumation Fate of Human Figure forensic anthropology forensic archaeology Forensic entomology Forensic Sciences Forensic Taphonomy fractures Haglund and M.H. human remains Human Rights identification indicated insects International Journal of Forensic M.H. Sorg maggots mass graves material models Moses Coulee myiasis number of individuals observed pattern perimortem phalanges physical anthropologists plow postmortem Postmortem Fate postmortem interval present preservation recovered recovery removed result samples scavenging sediment sequence sharp-force skeletal elements skeletal remains skeleton soft tissue soil specific specimens surface Table taphonomic tarsals temperature textiles theory trauma Ubelaker victim W.D. Haglund
Page 346 - Norr, L. 1993. Experimental evidence for the relationship of the carbon isotope ratios of whole diet and dietary protein to those of bone collagen and carbonate. In JB Lambert and G. Grupe (Eds.), Prehistoric human bone: Archaeology at the molecular level. Berlin: Springer Verlag, pp. 1-37. American Ornithologists
Page xi - McNally is a fellow of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, a member of the International Association for Identification, the American Society for Testing and Materials, and the American Society of Questioned Document Examiners.
Page 484 - HA (1991) Population variation of human mtDNA control region sequences detected by enzymatic amplification and sequence-specific oligonucleotide probes.
Page 94 - Scattered skeletal human remains: search strategy considerations for locating missing teeth, in Forensic Taphonomy: The Postmortem Fate of Human Remains, WD Haglund and MH Sorg, Eds., CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 1997b, pp.
Page 24 - Davies, DJ, EN. Powell, and RJ Stanton, Jr. 1989 Relative rates of shell dissolution and net sediment accumulation — a commentary: Can shell beds form by the gradual accumulation of biogenic debris on the sea floor? Lethaia 22:207-212.
Page 41 - WD (1997b) Scattered Skeletal Human Remains: Search Strategy Considerations for Locating Missing Teeth. In WD Haglund and MH Sorg (eds.): Forensic Taphonomy: The Postmortem Fate of Human Remains.
Page 25 - Sciences 37:1445-1458. 1997 NecroSearch revisited: Further multidisciplinary approaches to the detection of clandestine graves. In Forensic Taphonomy: The Postmortem Fate of Human Remains, edited by WD Haglund and MH Sorg, pp.
Page 149 - Gill-King, H. 1997 Chemical and ultrastructural aspects of decomposition. In Forensic Taphonomy: The Postmortem Fate of Human Remains, edited by WD Haglund and MH Sorg, pp.
Page 95 - Murad, TA 1997 The utilization of faunal evidence in the recovery of human remains. In Forensic Taphonomy: The Postmortem Fate of Human Remains, edited by WD Haglund and MH Sorg, pp.