A pine grove in Owl Canyon is 150 miles away from the next closest stand of piñons. So, how the heck did it get there?
Colorado State University paleoanthropologist Michael Pante talks about this important discovery, what it means for future fossil research, and what was it that led our early ancestors to eat each other.
Smithsonian, CSU researchers uncover how humans’ relatives butchered one another 1.45 million years ago.
The research is the first application of the 3D quantitative method — developed and published by CSU professor Michael Pante in 2017 — to a fossil specimen.
Ed Henry and colleagues receive $312K NSF grant to investigate the mounds at Cahokia, the largest and most influential urban settlement of the Mississippian culture in 1050 C.E., using magnetometry instruments that are non-invasive and non-destructive.
Cort Johnson is recognized as an outstanding graduate for being an exemplary scholar, researcher, and athlete.
The subterranean floor of Clark holds jaw-dropping collections of artifacts – along with actual jaws of bison and other fauna – within the CSU Archaeological Repository and other labs and research spaces of the Department of Anthropology and Geography.
Geoarchaeologist Ed Henry and colleagues received a $312K NSF grant to investigate the mounds at Cahokia, the largest and most influential urban settlement of the Mississippian culture in 1050 C.E., using magnetometry instruments that are non-invasive and non-destructive.
In Remembrance: Barbara Hawthorne (1949-2023) April 30, 2023 Joshua Zaffos CSU Anthropology instructor and university alum Barb Hawthorne passed away February 2023 (Image via Tim Moore) Colorado State University anthropology instructor and alumna Barbara Hawthorne passed away this February, leaving a legacy as a compassionate teacher and practitioner who helped developed some of the department’s […]
The College of Liberal Arts acknowledges the accomplishments and efforts of the outstanding faculty, staff, and volunteers for 2023.