ePub Origins of African Plant Domestication (World Anthropology) download
by Jack R. Harlan
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The domestication of plants began at least 12,000 years ago with cereals in the . In other parts of the world very different species were domesticated.
The domestication of plants began at least 12,000 years ago with cereals in the Middle East, and the bottle gourd in Asia. Agriculture developed in at least 11 different centres around the world, domesticating different crops and animals. In the Americas squash, maize, beans, and perhaps manioc (also known as cassava) formed the core of the diet. In East Asia millet, rice, and soy were the most important crops. Cultivation and domestication had multiple origins: arguments against the core area hypothesis for the origins of agriculture in the Near East".
by Harlan, Jack R. Series:World Anthropology. Plant Domestication and Indigenous African Agriculture. Harlan, jack . wet, j. M. j. de, stemler, ann. Pages 3-20. Please find details to our shipping fees here. RRP: Recommended Retail Price.
9 Harlan, de Wet and Stremler, and also Harlam, . . Agricultural origins: centers and noncenters, Science 174, (1971): 468–474. Ethnolinguistic continuity on the Guinea Coast, Journal of African History 8 (1967), p. 266. Barbara Bender, Gatherer-Hunter to farmer: a social perspective, World Archaeology 10, (1978): 204-222.
PDF The domestication of plants was a signature technology initiated by humans during the transition from . west Asian, and Chinese centers. Others cover a much broader. territory, such as the South American, African, and Southeast.
PDF The domestication of plants was a signature technology initiated by humans during the transition from hunting–gathering to agriculture, about 1. In all cases, however, recent archeobotanical.
In many areas of the world, current theories for agricultural origins .
Plant Domestication in the Middle Nile Basin: An Archaeobotanical Case Study, Cambridge Monographs in African Archaeology 35 (. International Series 532), Oxford. Climates, Cultures and Cattle, Department of Anthropology, Institute for the Study of Earth and Man, Southern Methodist University, Dallas. Bar-Yosef, O. (1998).
PUBLICATION: Origins of African Plant Domestication (. Harlan, et al, Ed. World Anthropology Series, Mouton, The Hague, 1976. Clark (University of California, Berkeley, USA) . Coursey (Tropical Products Institute, UK) Nicholas David (University College London, UK) . De Wet (University of Illinois, USA) Colin Flight (University of Birmingham, USA) Jack R. Harlan (Organizer) (University of Illinois, USA) David Harris (University College London, UK) Eric Higgs (University of Cambridge, UK) Patrick Munson (Indiana University, USA) John Pfeiffer.
Jack R. Harlan 1971:468). In sum, Harlan’s (1971) idea that peoples over a wide geographic area were simultaneously engaging in early cultivation and domesticatory relationships with plants and considerably influenced the early development of some domesticates after the plants left their native areas seems particularly relevant in the light of current data.
Harlan, Jack R. Format: eBook. Berlin/Boston : De Gruyter, In. 1976. Series: World Anthropology Ser. Subjects: Agriculture, Prehistoric Africa Congresses. Agriculture Origin Congresses. Plants, Cultivated Africa Origin Congresses. Africa Antiquities Congresses.
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