SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

REFERENCES

  • 1
    Eaton SB, Eaton SB III, Konner MJ. Paleolithic nutrition revisited. A twelve year retrospective on its nature and implications. Eur J Clin Nutr 1997; 51: 20716.
  • 2
    Gerling TE, Harris JM, MacFadden BJ et al. Global vegetation change through the Miocene/Pliocene boundary. Nature 1997; 389: 1538.
  • 3
    Kohler M, Moya-Sola S, Agusti J. Miocene/Pliocene shift: one step or several. Nature 1998; 393: 1267.
  • 4
    Richards MP, Schulting RJ, Hedges RE. Archaeology: sharp shift in diet at onset of the Neolithic. Nature 2003; 25: 425.
  • 5
    Speth J. Early hominid hunting and scavenging: the role of meat as an energy source. J Hum Evol 1989; 18: 32943.
  • 6
    Van der Merwe NJ, Vogel JC. Recent carbon isotope research and its implications for African archeology. Afr Archaeol Rev 1983; 1: 3356.
  • 7
    Lee-Thorp JA, Van Der Merwe NJ, Brian CK. Diet of Australopithecus robustus at Swartkrans from stable carbon isotopic analysis. J Hum Evol 1994; 27: 36172.
  • 8
    Sponheimer M, Lee-Thorp JA. Isotopic evidence for the diet of an early hominid, Australopithecus africanus. Science 1999; 283: 36870.
  • 9
    Grine FE, Kay RF. Early hominid diets from quantitative image analysis of dental microwear. Nature 1988; 333: 7658.
  • 10
    Puech PF. Microwear studies of early African hominid teeth. Scanning Microsc 1992; 6: 10878.
  • 11
    Sillen A, Lee-Thorp JA. Trace element and isotopic aspects of predator-prey relationships in terrestrial foodwebs. Palaeogeogr Palaeoclimatol Palaeoecol 1994; 107: 24355.
  • 12
    Sillen A. Strontium-calcium ratios (Sr/Ca) of Australopithecus robustus and associated fauna from Swartkrans. J Hum Evol 1992; 23: 495516.
  • 13
    Sillen A, Armstrong R. Strontium calcium ratios (Sr/Ca) and strontium isotopic ratios (87Sr/86Sr) of Australopithecus robustus and Homo species. J Hum Evol 1995; 28: 27785.
  • 14
    Milton K. Primate diets and gut morphology: implications for hominid evolution. In: HarrisM, RossEB, eds. Food and Evolution: Toward a Theory of Human Food Habits. Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press, 1986; 93116.
  • 15
    Morris JG, Rogers Q. Nutritionally related metabolic adaptations of carnivores and ruminants. In: MargarisNS, ArianoulsouM, FaraggitakiM, ReiterRJ, eds. Plant, Animal and Microbial Adaptations to Terrestrial Environment. New York: Plenum, 1983; 16580.
  • 16
    Martin R. The life of primates. In: JonesS, MartinR, PilbeamD, eds. The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Human Evolution. Cambridge: University Press, 1992; 3997.
  • 17
    Henneberg M, Sarafis V, Mathers K. Human adaptations to meat eating. Hum Evol 1998; 13: 22934.
  • 18
    Martin RD. Primate Origins and Evolution. London: Chapman & Hall, 1990.
  • 19
    Foley RA, Lee PC. Ecology and energetics of encephalization in hominid evolution. Philos Trans R Soc Lond 1991; 334: 22332.
  • 20
    Aiello LC, Wheeler P. The expensive tissue hypothesis. Curr Anthropol 1995; 36: 199332.
  • 21
    Henneberg M. Evolution of the human brain: is bigger better? Clin Exp Pharmacol Physiol 1998; 25: 7459.
  • 22
    Crawford M. The role of dietary fatty acids in biology: their place in the evolution of the human brain. Nutr Rev 1992; 50: 311.
  • 23
    Chamberlain JG. The possible role of long-chain omega-3 fatty acids in human brain phylogeny. Perspect Biol Med 1996; 39: 43645.
  • 24
    Martin RD. Relative brain size and metabolic rate in terrestrial vertebrates. Nature 1981; 293: 5760.
  • 25
    Mann FD. Animal fat and cholesterol may have helped primitive man evolve a large brain. Perspect Biol Med 1998; 41: 41725.
  • 26
    Klieber M. The Fire of Life. New York: Wiley, 1961.
  • 27
    Aiello LC. Allometry and the analysis of size and shape in human evolution. J Hum Evol 1992; 22: 12747.
  • 28
    Chivers DJ, Hladik CM. Morhpology of the gastrointestinal tract in primates: comparison with other mammals in relation to diet. J Morphol 1980; 166: 33786.
  • 29
    Pyke GH, Pulliam HR, Charnow EL. Optimal foraging. A selective review of theory and tests. Q Rev Biol 1977; 52: 13754.
  • 30
    Southgate DA. Nature and variability of human food consumption. Philos Trans R Soc Lond 1991; 334: 2818.
  • 31
    Cordain L, Eaton SB, Brand-Miller J, Mann NJ, Hill K. The paradoxical nature of hunter-gatherer diets: meat based, yet non-atherogenic. Eur J Clin Nutr 2002; 56: S111.
  • 32
    Hawkes K, Hill K, O'Connell J. Why hunters gather. Optimal foraging and the Ache of eastern Paraguay. Am Anthropol 1982; 9: 37998.
  • 33
    Brand-Miller JC, Holt SH. Australian Aboriginal plant foods. A consideration of their nutritional composition and health implications. Nutr Res Rev 1998; 11: 523.
  • 34
    Gray JP. Ethnographic Atlas datafile and codebook revisions. World Cult 1998; 10.
  • 35
    Cordain L, Brand-Miller J, Eaton SB, Mann NJ, Holt S, Speth J. Plant-animal subsistence ratios and macronutrient energy estimations in worldwide hunter-gatherer diets. Am J Clin Nutr 2000; 71: 68292.
  • 36
    Emken RA, Adlof RO, Rohwedder WK et al. Comparison of linolenic and linoleic acid metabolism in man: influence of dietary linoleic acid. In: SinclairA, GibsonR, eds. Essential Fatty Acids and Eicosanoids, Invited Papers from the Third International Congress. Champaign, IL: AOCS Press, 1992; 235.
  • 37
    Chesney RW, Helms RA, Christensen M, Budreau AM, Han X, Sturman JA. The role of taurine in infant nutrition. Adv Exp Med Biol 1998; 442: 46376.
  • 38
    Bothwell TH, Charlton RW. A general approach to the problems of iron deficiency and iron overload in the population at large. Semin Haematol 1982; 19: 5467.
  • 39
    Angel JL. Health as a crucial factor in the changes from hunting to developed farming in the Eastern Mediterranean. In: CohenMN, ArmelagosGJ, eds. Palaeopathology at the Origins of Agriculture. New York: Academic Press, 1984; 5173.
  • 40
    Hillman GC, Colledge SM, Harris DR. Plant food economy during the Epipalaeolithic period at Tell Abu Hureyra, Syria. Dietary diversity, seasonality and modes of exploitation. In: HarrisDR, HillmanGC, eds. Foraging and Farming, the Evolution of Plant Exploitation. London: Unwin-Hyman, 1989; 24068.
  • 41
    Ulijaszek SJ. Human dietary change. Philos Trans R Soc Lond 1991; 334: 2719.
  • 42
    Cohen M. Health and the Rise of Civilization. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1989.
  • 43
    Van Zeist W, Bakker-Heeres JA. Some economic and ecological aspects of the plant husbandry of Tell Aswad. Paleoorient 1979; 5: 1619.
  • 44
    Sincalir AJ, O'Dea K. Fats in human diets through history. Is the Western diet out of step in reducing fat in meat animals. In: WoodG, FisherG, eds. Reducing Fat in Meat Animals. New York: Elservier, 1990; 147.
  • 45
    McLennan W, Podger A. National Nutrition Survey of Australia 1995: Nutrient Intakes and Physical Measurements. Canberra:Australian Bureau of Statistics, Commonwealth Department of Health and Aged Care, 1998.
  • 46
    Cordain L, Eaton SB, Mann NJ et al. Origins and evolution of the western diet: health implications for the 21st century. Am J Clin Nutr 2005; 81: 34154.
  • 47
    Mann N, Li D, Dudman N et al. The effect of diet on plasma homocysteine concentration in healthy male subjects. Eur J Clin Nutr 1999; 53: 8959.
  • 48
    Mann NJ. Dietary lean red meat and human evolution. Eur J Nutr 2000; 39: 719.