Deciduous enamel 3D microwear texture analysis as an indicator of childhood diet in medieval Canterbury, England

Download 142.01 Kb.
Date conversion29.04.2016
Size142.01 Kb.
1   2   3

Grine, F.E., 1981. Trophic differences between gracile and robust australopithecines: a scanning electron microscope analysis of occlusal events. South. Af. J. Sci. 77: 203-30.

Grine, F.E., 1986. Dental evidence for dietary differences in Australopithecus and Paranthropus: a quantitative analysis of permanent molar microwear. J. Hum. Evol. 15: 783-822.

Grine, F.E., Ungar, P.S., Teaford, M.F., 2002. Error rates in dental microwear quantification using scanning electron microscopy. Scanning 24: 144-53

Hanawalt, B., 1977. Child rearing among the lower classes of late Medieval England. J. Inter. Hist. VIII: 1–23.

Hanawalt, B., 1988. The ties that bound: Peasant families in Medieval England. Oxford University Press, Oxford.

Hanawalt, B., 1993. Growing up in Medieval London. The experience of childhood in history. Oxford University Press.

Hastead, E., 1800. The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 11

Hicks, M., Hicks, A., 2001. St Gregory’s Priory Northgate Canterbury Excavations 1988-1991. Canterbury Archaeological Trust LTD, Canterbury.

Hillson. S., 2014. Tooth development in human evolution and bioarchaeology. Cambridge University Press: Cambridge.

Hoppa, R.D., 1992. Evaluating human skeletal growth an Anglo-Saxon example. Inter. J. Osteoarch. 2: 275–288.

Hua, L.C., Brandt, E.T., Meullenet J.F., Zhou, Z.R., Ungar, P.S., 2015. Technical note: an in vitro study of dental microwear formation using the BITE Master II chewing machine. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 158: 769–775.

Humphrey L., 2014. Isotopic and trace element evidence of dietary transitions in early life. Ann. Hum. Biol. 41: 348–357.

Kamegai, T., Tatsuki, T., Nagano, H., Mitsuhashi, H., Kumeta, J., Tatsuki, Y., Kamegai, T., Ina, D., 2005. A determination of bite force in northern Japanese children. Eur. J. Orth. 27: 53–57.

Keller, P.T., 1989. Quern Production at Folkstone, South-East Kent. Britannia 20: 193-200.

Lucas, P.W., Omar, R., Al-Fadhalah, K., Almusallam, A.S., Henry, A.G., Michael, S., Thai, L.A., Watzke, J., Strait, D.S., Atkins, A.G., 2013. Mechanisms and causes of wear in tooth enamel: implications for hominin diets. J. R. Soc. Interface. 10: 2012-0923.

Mahoney, P., 2006. Dental microwear from Natufian hunter-gatherers and early Neolithic farmers: comparisons within and between samples. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 129: 39–44.

Mahoney, P., 2011. Human deciduous mandibular molar incremental enamel development. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 144: 204–214.

Mahoney, P., 2013. Testing functional and morphological interpretations of enamel thickness along the deciduous tooth row in human children. Am. J. Phys. Anthropol. 151: 518–525.

Mays, S., Richards, M., Fuller, B., 2002. Bone stable isotope evidence for infant feeding in mediaeval England. Antiquity 76: 654–656.

Mills, J.R.. 1955. Ideal dental occlusion in the primates. The Dental Practioner. 6(2): 47-63.

Moorrees, C.F.A., Fanning, E.A., Hunt, E.E., 1963a. Formation and resorption of three deciduous teeth in children. Am. J. Phys. Anth.19:99–108.

Moorrees, C.F.A., Fanning, E.A., Hunt, E.E., 1963b. Age variation of formation stages for ten permanent teeth. J. Dent. Res. 42: 1490-1502.

Nystrom, P., Phillips-Conroy, J.E., Jolly, C.J., 2004. Dental microwear in anubis and hybrid baboons (Papio hamadryas, sensu lato) living in Awash National Park, Ethiopia. Am. J.

Phys. Anth. 125: 279-291

Orme, N., 2003. Medieval Children. Yale University Press, New Haven.

Pastor, R., 1993 Dental microwear among prehistoric inhabitants of the Indian subcontinent: a quantitative and comparative analysis. Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Oregon, Eugene.

Peters, C., 1982. Electron-optical microscope study of incipient dental microdamage from experimental seed and bone crushing. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 57: 283-301.

Powell, A., Serjeantson, D., Smith, P., 2001. Food consumption and disposal: the animal remains. In: Hicks, M., Hicks, A., (Eds), St Gregory’s Priory Northgate Canterbury Excavations 1988-1991. Canterbury Archaeological Trust LTD, Canterbury. pp. 289-333.

Puech, P.F. 1979. Diet of early man – evidence from abrasion of teeth and tools. Cur. Anth. 20: 590-2.

Rensberger, J.M., 2000. Pathways to functional differentiation in mammalian enamel. In: Teaford MF, Smith MF, Ferguson WJ. (Eds), Development, function, and evolution of teeth. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. pp. 252-268.

Richards, M.P., May, S.A., Fuller, B.T., 2002. Stable carbon and nitrogen isotope values of bone and teeth reflect weaning age at the Medieval Wharram Percy site, Yorkshire, UK. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 119: 205–10.

Scheuer, L., Black, S., 2000. Developmental juvenile osteology. Elsevier Academic Press, New York.

Scheuer, J.L., Musgrave, J.H., Evens, S.P., 1980. The estimation of late fetal and perinatal age from limb bone length by linear and logarithmic regression. Ann. Hum. Biol. 7: 257–265.

Schmidt, C.W., 2001. Dental microwear evidence for a dietary shift between two nonmaize-reliant prehistoric human populations from Indiana. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 114:139–145.

Schmidt, C.W., Beach, J., McKinley, J., Eng, J., In press. Distinguishing dietary indicators of pastoralists and agriculturists via dental microwear texture analysis. Surface Topography: Metrology and Properties.

Schubert, B.W., Ungar, P.S., DeSantis, L.R.G., 2010. Carnassial microwear and dietary behaviour in large carnivorans. J. Zoo. 280: 257–263.

Schulz, E., Piotrowski, V., Clauss, M., Mau, M., Merceron, G., 2013. Dietary abrasiveness is associated with variability of microwear and dental surface texture in rabbits. PLoS ONE 8(2): e56167.

Schour, I., Massler, M., 1941. The development of the human dentition. J. Am. Dent. Ass. 28: 1153-1160.

Scott, R.S., Teaford, M.F., Ungar PS. 2012. Dental microwear texture and anthropoid diets. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 147: 551–579.

Scott, R.S., Ungar, P.S., Bergstrom, T.S., Brown, C.A., Childs, B.E., Teaford, M.F., Walker, A., 2006. Dental microwear texture analysis: technical considerations. J. Hum. Evol. 339–349.

Scott, R.S., Ungar, P.S., Bergstrom, T.S., Brown, C.A., Grine, F.E., Teaford, M.F., Walker, A., 2005. Dental microwear texture analysis shows within-species diet variability in fossil hominins. Nature 436: 693-695.

Slavin, P., 2012. Bread and ale for the brethren: The provisioning of Norwich cathedral Priory, c.1260-1536. University of Hertfordshire Press, Hatfield.

Slavin, P., 2014. Market failure during the Great Famine in England and Wales (1315-7): towards the re-assessment of the institutional side of the crisis. Past and Present 222: 9-49

Somner, W., 1703. The Antiquities of Canterbury. EP Publishing Limited.

Sparks, M., 1988. High Street St Gregory’s and Nos 90-91: Documentary Evidence. In: Bennett, P., (Ed), Canterbury Archaeological Trust LTD Annual Reports 1987-1988. Canterbury Archaeological Trust LTD, Canterbury. pp 31–32.

Sparks, M., 2001. The documentary evidence: In: Hicks, M., Hicks, A., (Eds), St Gregory’s Priory Northgate Canterbury Excavations 1988-1991. Canterbury Archaeological Trust, Canterbury. pp. 371-76.

Stone, D.J., 2006. The consumption of field crops during in late medieval England. In: Woolgar, C.M., Serjeantson, D., Waldron, T., (Eds), Food in Medieval England. Oxford University Press, Oxford. pp. 11-26.

Strait, D.S., Constantino, P., Lucas, P.W., Richmond, B.G., 2013. Viewpoints: Diet and dietary adaptations in early hominins: The hard food perspective. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 151: 339–355.

Teaford, M.F., 1985. Molar microwear and diet in the genus Cebus. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 66: 363-70.

Teaford, M.F., 1993. Dental microwear and diet in extant and extinct Theropithecus: preliminary analyses. In: Jablonski, N.G., (Ed), Theropithecus: The Life and Death of a Primate Genus. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. pp. 331-349.

Teaford, .F., Larsen, C.S., Pastor, R.F., Noble, V.E. 2001. Dental microwear and diet in La Florida. In: Larsen, C.S., (Ed), Bioarchaeology of La Florida. pp. 82-112.

Teaford, M.F., Lytle, J.D., 1996. Brief communication: diet-induced changes in rates of human tooth microwear: a case study involving stone-ground maize. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 100:143-7.

Teaford, M.F., Oyen, O.J., 1989a. Differences in the rate of molar wear between monkeys raised on different diets. J. Dent. Res. 68:1513-1518.

Teaford, M.F., Walker, A., 1984. Quantitative differences in dental microwear between primate species with different diets and a comment on the presumed diet of Sivapithecus. Am. J. Phys. Anth. 64: 191-200.

Ungar, P.S., Brown, C.A., Bergstrom, T.S., Walker, A., 2003 Quantification of dental microwear by tandem scanning confocal microscopy and scale-sensitive fractal analyses. Scan 25: 185–193.

Ungar, P.S., Scott, R.S., Scott, J.E., Teaford, M., 2008b. Dental microwear analysis: historical perspectives and new approaches. In: Irish, J.D., Nelson, G.C., (Eds), Technique and application in dental anthropology. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. pp. 389-425.

Ungar, P.S., Grine, F.E., Teaford, M.F., 2008a. Dental microwear and diet of the Plio-

Pleistocene hominin Paranthropus boisei. PLoS ONE 3, e2044.

Ungar, P.S., Scott, R.S., Grine, F.E., Teaford, M.F., 2010. Molar microwear textures and the diets of Australopithecus anamensis and Australopithecus afarensis. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B. 365: 3345–3354.

Walker, P.L. 1976 Wear striations on the incisors of ceropithecid monkeys as an index of diet and habitat preference. Am.J. Phys. Anthropol.45:299-308.

Walker, A., Hoeck, H. N., Perez, L. 1978. Microwear of mammalian teeth as an indicator of diet. Science. 201(8):908-910

Wilson, P.R., Beynon, A.D., 1998. Mineralization differences between human deciduous and permanent enamel measured by quantitative microradiography. Arch. Oral. Biol. 34:85-88.

Woolgar, C.M., 2006. Group diets in Late Medieval England. In: Woolgar CM, Serjeantson D, Waldron T, editors. Food in Medieval England. Oxford University Press: Oxford. p 191-200.

Woolgar, C.M., 2010. Food and middle ages. J. Med. Hist. 36: 1-19.

Woolgar, C.M., Serjeantson D, Waldron T. 2006. Conclusion. In: Woolgar CM, Serjeantson D, Waldron T, editors. Food in Medieval England. Oxford University Press: Oxford. p 267-80.

Xia J, Zheng J, Huang D, Tian ZR, Chen L, Zhongrong Z, Ungar PS, Qian L. 2015. New model to explain tooth wear with implications for microwear formation and diet reconstruction. PNAS. 112 (34): 10669-10672.

Young, W.G., Robson, S.K., 1987. Jaw movement from microwear on molar teeth of the koala Phascolarctos cinereus. J. Zool. Lond. 213: 51-61.

Fig.1. Map of United Kingdom showing Medieval Canterbury in AD1703 (after Somner, AD1703). Dental samples were from juvenile skeletons recovered during excavation of St Gregory’s priory and cemetery. See Section 3.1.

Bivariate box plot (A) subdividing each age group in Table 3 into quartiles, with dental microwear texture images showing 3D representations of molar enamel surfaces from two children in the cemetery. Each image represents a field of view measuring 242 x 181μm2. Changes in colour indicate changes in depth. (B) When many pits and scratches are present together, or overlying each other, they produce a ‘rougher’ surface and a higher complexity value. The more complex surface of the 6.1-8 year olds, combined with a relatively low anisotropy value (C), implies that they had a harder diet compared to the 4.1-6 year olds. Their anisotropy value is low because scratches (lower right to upper left corner; lower surface to upper right corner) are not orientated in the same direction.

1   2   3

The database is protected by copyright © 2016
send message

    Main page