Robert B. Eckhardt. Human Paleobiology. 2000. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 350 p.

Hominid and human evolution or prehistory is an inherently interesting subject in its own right, understandably so given our own self-interest. However, because the living human species has been studied so much more than any other, it also can serve as a model to guide thinking about what would have affected other species of paleontologic interest, whether dinosaurs, bryozoans, or pteridosperms. Consequently, Human Paleobiology is a welcome contribution, one worthy of every paleontologist's thoughtful attention.

Human Paleobiology is not a textbook in the conventional sense but is instead...

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