Andrew Gillreath-Brown, doctoral candidate, anthropology, co-authored “A Geospatial Method for Estimating Soil Moisture Variability in Prehistoric Agricultural Landscapes” in PLoS ONE.
Andrew Gillreath-Brown, doctoral candidate; Samantha Fulgham, graduate student; Shannon Tushingham, assistant professor; and William D. Lipe, emeritus professor, anthropology; and Valerie Lynch-Holm, microscopy specialist, Franceschi Microscopy and Imaging Center, coauthored “Redefining the age of tattooing in western North America: A 2000-year-old artifact from Utah” in the Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports.
William J. Damitio, doctoral student, Andrew Gillreath-Brown, doctoral candidate, and Shannon Tushingham, assistant professor, anthropology, coauthored “Seeing the Forest for the Trees: A Spatial Database to Enhance Potential of Legacy Collections at the Washington State University Museum of Anthropology” in Journal of Northwest Anthropology.
Andrew Gillreath-Browth, doctoral candidate, anthropology, authored the chapter “Modeling Archaic Settlement Patterns and Ecology in the Middle Cumberland River Valley of Tennessee” in The Cumberland River Archaic of Middle Tennessee (University Press of Florida).
Tim Kohler, Regents professor, Andrew Gillreath-Brown, doctoral candidate, and R. Kyle Bocinsky, alumnus (PhD ’14) and senior researcher, anthropology, co-authored “Paleodata For and From Archaeology” in Past Global Changes Magazine.
Nichole Fournier, doctoral candidate, anthropology, received a Wenner Gren Foundation Dissertation Fieldwork fellowship grant.
Erica Palmer, BA ’16, and Shannon Tushingham, assistant professor, anthropology, coauthored “Human Use of Small Forage Fish: Improved Ancient DNA Species Identification Techniques Reveal Long-term Record of Sustainable Mass Harvesting of Smelt Fisher in the Northeast Pacific Rim” in Journal of Archaeological Science. Brian Kemp, former faculty member in anthropology and biological sciences, is third author.
Andrew Gillreath-Brown, graduate research assistant, anthropology, coauthored “An Experimental Study of Turtle Shell Rattle Production and the Implications for Archaeofaunal Assemblages” in PLOS ONE.
Courtney Meehan, associate professor, Edward Hagen, professor, Courtney Helfrecht, PhD ’17, and Jennifer Roulette, doctoral student, anthropology; and Shelley McGuire, professor, and Kimberly Lackey, doctoral student, biological sciences, coauthored with external colleagues “Social networks, cooperative breeding, and the human milk microbiome” in American Journal of Human Biology.
Nichole Fournier, doctoral candidate, anthropology, received the 2018 James A. Bennyhoff Award from the Society for California Archaeology.