Publications

General:

BAKER, B. J., T. L. DUPRAS & M. TOCHERI 2005. The Osteology of Infants and Children, College Station, Texas: Texas A & M University Press. Link to book

HALCROW, S. E. & N. TAYLES 2011. The bioarchaeological investigation of children and childhood, in: AGARWAL, S. C. & B. GLENCROSS (eds.) Social Bioarchaeology. 333-360. Wiley-Blackwell Press. Link to book

HOPPA, R. D. & C. M. FITZGERALD (eds.) 1999. Human Growth in the Past: Studies from Bones and Teeth, New York: Cambridge University Press. Link to book

LEWIS, M. E. 2007. The Bioarchaeology of Children: Perspectives from biological and forensic anthropology, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Link to book

LEWIS, M. E. 2000. Non-adult palaeopathology: Current status and future potential, in: COX, M. & S. MAYS (eds.) Human Osteology in Archaeology and Forensic Science. 39-57. London: Greenwich Medical Media. Link to book

Moffat, T. and Prowse, T. (eds). (2010) Human Diet and Nutrition in Biocultural Perspective, Past Meets Present. Biosocial Book Series. Oxford and New York: Berghahn Press. Link to book


ROBBINS-SCHUG, G. (in press) Bioarchaeology and Climate Change: a view from South Asian Indian prehistory. University Press Florida book series: Bioarchaeological Interpretations of the Human Past: Local, Regional, and Global Perspectives, CLARK LARSEN (series editor). Link to book

SCHEUER, J. L. & S. BLACK 2000. Developmental Juvenile Osteology, San Diego, California: Academic Press. Link to book

 

Diseases and Children:

Brent, L. Mitchell, P.D. Rickets in Victorian London: why treatment was ineffective for so long. In: Smith M, and Brickley, M. (eds) Proceedings of the 8th Annual Conference of the British Association for Biological Anthropology and Osteoarchaeology. Oxford: Archaeopress 2008 p.67-78.

Ives, R. and Kausmally, T. 2006. Lytic lesions in infantile human skeletal remains from post medieval London. University of Birmingham and Centre for Human Bioarchaeology, MoL, United Kingdom.

 

Mitchell, P.D. An evaluation of the leprosy of King Baldwin IV of Jerusalem in the context of the mediaeval world. Appendix in: B. Hamilton, The Leper King and his Heirs: Baldwin IV and the Crusader Kingdom of Jerusalem. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press 2000 pp.245-58. Discusses the leprosy he developed as a child.


Mitchell, P.D. (2006) Child health in the crusader period inhabitants of Tel Jezreel, Israel. Levant 38: 37-44.


Mitchell, P.D., Redfern, R. (2007) The prevalence of dislocation in developmental dysplasia of the hip in Britain over the past thousand years. Journal of Pediatric Orthopaedics  28(7): 280-2.


Mitchell, P.D., Redfern, R. (2008) Diagnositic criteria for developmental dislocation of the hip in excavated human skeletal remains. International Journal of Osteoarchaeology 18(1): 61-71.

Mitchell, P.D., Redfern, R.C. (2011) Developmental Dysplasia of the Hip in Medieval London. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 144: 479-84.


Patel, R., Mitchell, P.D. The search for Rosa Pike: congenital syphilis in 1880s London. Proceedings of the Seventh Annual Conference of the British Association for Biological Anthropology and Osteoarchaeology. Ed. S.R. Zakrzewski and W. White. Oxford: Archaeopress 2007 p.49-53.


Suliman, A., Mitchell, P.D. Tuberculosis of the shoulder in a Victorian girl: how the invention of radiographs overturned a diagnosis of hysteria. In: Smith M, and Brickley, M. (eds) Proceedings of the 8th Annual Conference of the British Association for Biological Anthropology and Osteoarchaeology. Oxford: Archaeopress 2008 p.93-99.

 

 

Please contact Siân Halcrow (sian.halcrow@otago.ac.nz) to post your publications on the bioarchaeology of children here.

 

Search

  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
Previous Next
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
  • image
Previous Next