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Dental and cranial affinities among populations of east Asia and the Pacific: the basic populations in east Asia, IV



Dental and cranial affinities among populations of east Asia and the Pacific: the basic populations in east Asia, IV



American Journal of Physical Anthropology 88(2): 163-182



The origins of the four geographical groups recognized as Australomelanesians, Micronesians, Polynesians, and East and Southeast Asians are still far from obvious. The earliest arrivals in Sahulland may have migrated from Sundaland about 40,000-50,000 years B.P. and begun the Australomelanesian lineage. The aboriginal populations in Southeast Asia may have originated in the tropical rain forest of Sundaland, and their direct descendents may be the modern Dayaks of Borneo and Negritos of Luzon [The Philippines]. These populations, the so-called "Proto-Malays," are possible representatives of the lineage leading to not only modern Southeast Asians, but also the Neolithic Jomon populations in Japan. The present study suggests, moreover, that the Polynesians and western Micronesians have closer affinities with modern Southeast Asians than with Melanesians or Jomonese.

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Accession: 007184360

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

PMID: 1605315

DOI: 10.1002/ajpa.1330880205



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