23 February, 2006

Ancient starch bibliography (by Feb.2006)

  1. Atchison, J., and R. Fullagar. 1998. Starch residues on pounding implements from Jinmium rock-shelter. In A closer look: recent Australian studies of stone tools, edited by Fullagar R. Australia: University of Sydney. 109-148.
  2. Babot, M.del P. 2003. Starch grain damage as an indicator of food processing. In terra australis 19. Phytolith and starch research in the Australian-Pacific-Asian regions: the state of the art. Papers from a conference held at the ANU, Canberra, Australia, August 2001, Canberra, Australia., edited by Hart D.M. and L.A. Wallis. Canberra: Pandanus Books. 69-81.
  3. Fujimoto, T. 2000. Reassessment of plant utilization: rebuilding a global framework. Cultura Antiqua 52:1-28. (Japanese)
  4. Gremillion, K.J. 2004. Seed processing and the origins of food production in eastern North America. American Antiquity 69 (2):215-233.
  5. Haslam, M. 2004. The decomposition of starch grains in soils: implications for archaeological residue analyses. Journal of Archaeological Science 31:1715-1734.
  6. Nishida, Y., K. Yoshida, H. Hatta, P. J. Matthews, T. Miyao, R. Fullagar, and C. Suzuki. 2006. Studies on Staple Food Plants before Rice Cultivation in Japan, JSPS Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (B) 2004-2007 [cited January 21 2006]. Available from http://www.asahi-net.or.jp/~zh4y-nsd/starchhp/stitle.html.
  7. Stahl, A.B. 1989. Plant-food processing: implications for dietary quality. In Foraging and farming: the evolution of plant exploitation, edited by Harris D.R. and G.C. Hillman. London: Unwin Hyman. 171-194.
  8. Suzuki, C. 1988. Preliminary studies on the food and subsistence economy of the Pre-ceramic Age in Japan. Suzaku, Bulletin of the Museum of Kyoto 1:1-40. (Japanese)
  9. Takahashi, R., and L.A. Hosoya. 2002. Nut exploitation in Jomon society. In Hunter-gatherer archaeobotany, edited by Mason S.L.R. and J.G. Hather. London: University College of London. 146-155.
  10. Yamamoto, N. 2002. Plant gathering activities in the Jomon period: ethnoarchaeological approaches to wild root plants as food. Hiroshima: Keisui-sha. (Japanese)

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