The emergence of an agricultural landscape in the highlands of New Guinea.
That pollen and sedimentological evidence can make a significant contribution to our understanding of the nature and antiquity of agricultural development in the highlands of New Guinea has long been recognised and promoted by Jack Golson. Detecting the beginnings of agriculture and subsequent impact on landscape and vegetation is, however, not straightforward. A conceptual model for the identification of human impact in palaeoecological records is constructed to distinguish between the impact...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Archaeology in Oceania|
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