Primate postcranial remains from the Oligocene of Egypt by Glenn C. Conroy

Cover of: Primate postcranial remains from the Oligocene of Egypt | Glenn C. Conroy

Published by S. Karger in Basel, New York .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • Egypt.

Subjects:

  • Primates, Fossil -- Egypt.,
  • Paleontology -- Oligocene.,
  • Paleontology -- Egypt.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. [125]-134.

Book details

StatementGlenn C. Conroy.
SeriesContributions to primatology ;, v. 8
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE882.P7 C68
The Physical Object
Pagination134 p. :
Number of Pages134
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4950146M
ISBN 103805523335
LC Control Number76378263

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Conroy, Glenn C. Primate postcranial remains from the Oligocene of Egypt. Basel ; New York: S. Karger, Primate - Primate - Oligocene: Information on primate evolution during the Oligocene Epoch ( million to 23 million years ago) rests principally on discoveries in two areas—Texas and Egypt.

The earliest platyrrhine fossils were found in South America and are only about 25 million years old, so much remains to be learned about their earliest evolutionary history. Skeletal Remains of Propliopithecus chirobates from the Egyptian Oligocene Postcranial remains from the earlier apes of the Oligocene of Egypt consisted of a single ulna, a basal phalanx and a.

Primate postcranial remains from the Oligocene of Egypt. In: F. Szalay (ed.), Contributions to Primatology, pp. 1– S. New specimens of Oligopithecus savagei, early Oligocene primate from the Fayum, Egypt. Fol, Primatol, – CrossRef Google eBook Packages Springer Book Archive; Buy this book on publisher's Cited by: Paleontologists are interested in the “morphological origin” of anthropoids since virtually all other types of biological information are lost to us.

We seek to document the series of anatomical Cited by: 5. Pages in category "Oligocene primates" The following 13 pages are in this category, out of 13 total.

This list may not reflect recent changes (). The research on Fayum primates in this period was greatly expanded, as is explained in this paper, because: 1) new tech-niques enabled the recovery of extensive collections of postcranial elements as well as skulls and facial crania, which made possible revisions of both anatomy of the propliopithecids and parapithecids; 2) an international in.

Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Glenn C Conroy books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. We use cookies to give you the best possible experience. Primate Postcranial Remains from the Oligocene of Egypt. Glenn C. Conroy. 16 Jun Paperback.

unavailable. Notify me. The Oligocene higher primates Aegyptopithecus, Propliopithecus, Parapithecus, and Apidium lived in this paleoenvironment and postcranial remains of Aegyptopithecus and Apidium demonstrate that. Recent excavation in the Late Eocene quarry L (Fayum Depression, Egypt) revealed two tibiae and a femur in direct association with a mandible of Proteopithecus sylviae, arguably the most generalized African anthropoidean known from cranial discovery represents the first association of dental and postcranial material belonging to an Eocene anthropoidean, and provides new Cited by: All Primate Postcranial Elements.

Featuring casts of our entire catalog of non-human primate postcrania--modern apes, New World monkeys, Old World--as well as sets demonstrating intermembral index for indicating locomotion patterns and other concepts for primatology studies.

Author(s): Conroy,Glenn C Title(s): Primate postcranial remains from the Oligocene of Egypt/ Glenn C. Conroy. Country of Publication: Switzerland Publisher: Basel. Primate Postcranial Remains from the Oligocene of Egypt (Contributions to Primatology, Vol.

8) by G.C. Conroy, F.S. Szalay. Primate Postcranial Remains from the Oligocene of Egypt, By Glenn C. Conroy.

Contributions to Primatology, Vol. 8, pp., S. Karger, Basel, $ (paper). Those of us interested in the evolution of primate locomotion, but who are not ourselves paleontologists, always. mya: most remains are Old World anthropoids all discovered at the Fayum of Egypt Oligocene Primates Few known bits from North and South America that relate only to.

Afrotarsius chatrathi is from the Oligocene Fayum of Egypt, and another species has been described from the Eocene of Libya (Jaeger et al., ). Because this genus is known only from limited dental material, it has been debated whether Afrotarsius is more closely related to the living Tarsius, to the European microchoerids, or to early anthropoids, all of which it resembles to some degree.

Anthropoid fossils first appear in the Oligocene epoch ( mya) in both the Old and New World- climate cooled at this time, expansion of grasslands and reduction of forests occurred Climate change resulted in southward movement of primate populations Very little evidence for further evolution in Europe or North America.

The Oligocene (33–23 mya) has yielded numerous additional fossil remains of sev-eral different species of early anthropoids. Most of these forms are Old World anthropoids, all discovered at a single locality in Egypt, the Fayum (Fig.

In addition, there are a few known bits from North and South America that relate only to the ancestry of NewFile Size: 5MB. Understanding the earliest phases of primate evolution is obscured by gaps in the fossil record, but some light is shed by the discovery of a nearly.

T1 - The postcranial skeleton of early Oligocene Leptictis Mammalia. T2 - Leptictida), with a preliminary comparison to Leptictidium from the middle Eocene of Messel.

AU - Rose, Kenneth D. PY - / Y1 - /10Cited by: 8. "This paper describes postcranial remains pertaining to the endemic xenotrichin callicebines of the Greater Antilles, all of which are extinct: Xenothrix mcgregori (Jamaica), Antillothrix bernensis (Hispaniola), and Paralouatta varonai and P.

marianae (Cuba). The Oligocene Epoch. The Oligocene Epoch, right smack in the middle of the Tertiary Period (and end of the Paleogene), lasted from about to 23 million years ago.* Although it lasted a "short" 11 million years, a number of major changes occurred during this time.

These changes include the appearance of the first elephants with trunks, early. In preparation for today’s Nature paper on Dmanisi, yesterday I went over some of the hot Homo fossils that have come from Dmanisi.

But I focused only on remains of the head. And of those remains, what I went over was a whole range of features, proportions, and sizes, that showed a lot of variation in early Homo cranium from -wise, the fossils have been more in the range of H. The oldest known anthropoid postcranial fossils and the early evolution of higher primates.

The middle Eocene primate family Eosimiidae, which is known from sites in central and eastern China and Myanmar, is central to efforts to reconstruct the origin and early evolution of anthropoid or 'higher' primates (monkeys, apes and humans Cited by: A collection of fossil burhinids from the late oligocene of South Australia.

MLA Citation. Hofheins, Reynolds Hafner. A collection of fossil burhinids from the late oligocene of South Australia [microform] / Reynolds Hafner Hofheins [] Australian/Harvard Citation. Hofheins, Reynolds Hafner.

Hoffstetter, R. Un primate de l’Oligocene inférieur sud-américain: Branisella boliviana gen. et sp. nov.

Acad. Sci. D 69, – () Google Scholar 6. Oligocene. The Oligocene epoch (39 to 22 million years ago) is the transition period between the earlier and later Tertiary period (65 to 2 million years ago). A key feature of evolution is the ripple effect created by geographical changes that influence climate and therefore vegetation and ultimately the ways in which animals develop.

The most important geographical event separating the. Full text of "Postilla" See other formats fm MUS. COMP. ZOOU, LIBRARY JUN7 HARVARD UNIVERSITY POSTILLA PEABODY MUSEUM YALE UNIVERSITY NUMBER 20 DEC.

PARAPITHECUS GRANGERI (PARAPITHECI- DAE, OLD WORLD HIGHER PRIMATES): NEW SPECIES FROM THE OLIGOCENE OF EGYPT AND THE INITIAL DIFFERENTIATION OF. This paper describes postcranial remains pertaining to the endemic xenotrichin callicebines of the Greater Antilles, all of which are extinct: Xenothrix mcgregori (Jamaica), Antillothrix bernensis (Hispaniola), and Paralouatta varonai and P.

marianae (Cuba). These monkeys differed considerably in body size and inferred locomotor behavior. Sorting ‘early’ Homo by Peter Line.

Figure 1. The enigmatic KNM-ER cranium has in the past been a problem to classify, at least in part because it appears to have been faultily reconstructed (photo taken at the Spitzer Hall of Human Origins, American Museum of Natural History).

Primate evolution: 65 million years in 50 minutes I. Paleocene epoch A. Protoprimates, the Plesiadapiforms, squirrel-like II. Eocene epoch A. Euprimates, the Adapids (lemur-like) and Omomyids (tarsier-like) III.

Oligocene epoch A. Early monkeys from the Fayum of Egypt B. New World monkey origins IV. Miocene epoch A. Few Old World monkeys B.

Fossil apes C. African ape and human clade. University of Kansas. (, May 5). Six new fossil species form 'snapshot' of primates stressed by ancient climate change.

ScienceDaily. Retrieved Ap from Astragalar Morphology of Afradapis, a Large Adapiform Primate From the Earliest Late Eocene of Egypt Doug M. Boyer,1* Erik R. Seiffert,2 and Elwyn L. Simons3 1Department of Anthropology and Archaeology, Brooklyn College, City University of New York, Brooklyn, NY 2Department of Anatomical Sciences, Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, NY We report five new specimens of xenorophid dolphins from North and South Carolina.

Four of the specimens represent the xenorophid Albertocetus meffordorum, previously only known from the holotype skull. The other is a fragmentary petrosal from the upper Oligocene Belgrade Formation that we refer to Echovenator sp, indicating at least two xenorophids from that by: 4.

Africa as the stage for early simian (and indeed early primate) evolution. Over the course of the twentieth century, excavations of the Fayum Depression in Egypt contributed considerably to the picture of primate diversity in North Africa from the end of the Eocene to the beginning of.

Primate diversity in the late Oligocene Nsungwe Formation of southwestern Tanzania. Supplement to the online Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, Octoberp. Hoffman, S., P. O'Connor, and D.

Krause. First endocranial reconstruction of a gondwanatherian mammal. §Fossil remains of perhaps 50 individuals from Aramis(Ethiopia) were excavated between and and date to about m.y.a.

§The remains provide anatomical evidence of bipedalism, the criterion for hominid status. The team of excavators have suggested that the Aramishominids be assigned to a new genus and species, Ardipithecusramidus. Aegytopithecus fayum deposits in Egypt 34MYA Oligocene anthropoid traits from NBB at Emory University.

Basicranial and postcranial remains indicate it may have had adaptations for a significant degree of bipedalism. Pierolapithecus catalaunicus (popularly known as Pau); Late Miocene Ma Spain - About 25 million years ago, Old World monkeys diverged from the primate line that led eventually to apes and humans.

About 11 million to The most complete Homo erectus skeleton found to date is the Nariokotome specimen, which includes a. facial bones, pelvis, most of the limb bones and ribs.

facial bones, pelvis, most of. Paleontology Subject Areas on Research.Famously, Simons discovered the fossilised remains of an ancient genus of primate – Aegyptopithecus – this primate lived in Egypt between 35 to 33 million years ago.

It was probably about the same size as South America’s Howler Monkey and remains one of the best known extinct primates from that time. One afternoon, while at an anthropology conference, Simons asked if he could use an.Lemurs, primates belonging to the suborder Strepsirrhini which branched off from other primates less than 63 mya (million years ago), evolved on the island of Madagascar, for at least 40 million share some traits with the most basal primates, and thus are often confused as being ancestral to modern monkeys, apes, and humans.

Instead, they merely resemble ancestral primates.

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