Advertisement

Experientia

, Volume 2, Issue 8, pp 303–306 | Cite as

Über die Menschenformen des Jüngeren Paläolithikums in Europa

  • Otto Schlaginhaufen
Article
  • 13 Downloads

Summary

The humanity of the Upper Palæolithic is represented exclusively byHomo sapiens; already at that time a remarkable diversity in human species was evident. Only by an intensive study of present and future discoveries of skeletons the question can be solved whether the remarkable variety is an individual variability of a homogeneous population or whether it corresponds to different races (up to six).

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. 1.
    Th. C. McCown andA. Keith, The stone age of Mount Carmel. Oxford 1939.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Theodosius Dobzhansky, Amer. J. phys. Anthrop., new ser.2, 251–265 (1944).Google Scholar
  3. 1.
    George Montandon, L'ologénèse humaine (Ologénisme). 477 pp. Felix Alcan, Paris 1928.Google Scholar
  4. 2.
    H. Klaatsch, Z. Ethnol.42, 513–577 (1910).Google Scholar
  5. 3.
    E. A. Hooton, The ancient inhabitants of the Canary Islands. Peabody Mus. of Harvard Univ., 401 pp. Cambridge (Mass.) 1925.Google Scholar
  6. 1.
    R. Ruggles Gates, Amer. J. phys. Anthrop. new ser.2, 279–292 (1944).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. 2.
    R. Verneau, Les Grottes de Grimaldi (Baoussé-Roussé). Anthropologie. 207 pp. Impr. de Monaco 1906.Google Scholar
  8. 3.
    Egon von Eickstedt, Rassenkunde und Rassengeschichte der Menschheit. 936 S. Ferd. Enke, Stuttgart 1934.Google Scholar
  9. 4.
    K. Saller, Z. indukt. Abstamm.- u. Vererh.lehre39, 191–247 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. 1.
    H. Klaatsch undO. Hauser, Prähist. Z.1, 273–338 (1909).Google Scholar
  11. 2.
    L. Testut, Bull. Soc. Anthrop. Lyon8, 131–246 (1889).Google Scholar
  12. 3.
    G. M. Morant, Ann. Eug.1, 257–276 (1926).Google Scholar
  13. 4.
    W. J. Sollas, J. Roy. Anthrop. Inst., London,57, 89–122 (1927).Google Scholar
  14. 5.
    H. V. Vallois, Congrès internat. Sci. anthrop. et ethnol., C. r. de la 2e session, Copenhague, pp. 112–114 (1938).Google Scholar
  15. 6.
    Eugen Fischer, Z. Morphol. u. Anthrop.,21, 439–441 (1919).Google Scholar
  16. 1.
    M. Verworn, R. Bonnet undG. Steinmann, Der diluviale Menschenfund von Obercassel bei Bonn. 193 S. Bergmann, Wiesbaden 1919.Google Scholar
  17. 2.
    K. Saller, Z. indukt. Abstamm.- u. Vererb.lehre39, 191–247 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. 3.
    F. von Luschan, Mitt. anthrop. Ges. Wien3, 25–54 (1873).Google Scholar
  19. 4.
    Gustav Schwalbe, Z. Morph. u. Anthrop., Sonderheft I, 81–182 (1906).Google Scholar
  20. 5.
    Josef Szombathy, Mitt. anthrop. Ges. Wien56, 202–219 (1926).Google Scholar
  21. 6.
    E. Werth, Der fossile Mensch. Grundzüge einer Paläanthropologie. 576 S. Bornträger, Berlin 1921.Google Scholar
  22. 7.
    A. A. Mendes Correa, Trabalhos Soc. port. de Antrop. e Etnol.6, 105–140 (1933).Google Scholar
  23. 1.
    Arthur Keith, New discoveries relating to the antiquity of man. 512 pp. Williams & Norgate Ltd., London 1931.Google Scholar
  24. 2.
    J. Matiegka, L'homme fossile de Pfedmosti en Moravil (Tchécoslovaquie). I. Les crânes. II. Autres parties du squelette. 145 et 91 pp. Acad. tchèque des Sciences et des Arts, Prag 1934/38.Google Scholar
  25. 3.
    K. Saller, Z. indukt. Abstamm.- u. Vererb.lhre39, 191–247 (1925).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. 4.
    Hans Weinert, Entstehung der Menschenrassen. 313 S. Enke, Stuttgart 1938.Google Scholar
  27. 1.
    Josef Szombathy, Mitt. anthrop. Ges. Wien57, 106–110 (1927).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Birkhäuser Verlag 1946

Authors and Affiliations

  • Otto Schlaginhaufen
    • 1
  1. 1.Zürich

Personalised recommendations