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(1 - 10 of 10)
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Bioarchaeology in the Roman Empire
Bioarchaeology in the Roman world
Killgrove, K. (2005). Bioarchaeology in the Roman world.
Biohistory of the Roman Republic
Killgrove, K. (2013). Biohistory of the Roman Republic: The potential of isotope analysis of human skeletal remains. European Journal of Post-Classical Archaeologies (PCA), 3, 41-62.
CV
Food for Rome
Killgrove, K., & Tykot, R. (2012). Food for Rome: A stable isotope investigation of diet in the Imperial Period (1st–3rd centuries AD. Journal of Anthropological Archaeology, 32(1), 28-38. doi:10.1016/j.jaa.2012.08.002
Gleaming white and deadly
Killgrove, K., Montgomery, J., Evans, J., Chenery, S., & Pashley, V. (2010). Gleaming white and deadly: Using lead to track human exposure and geographic origins in the Roman period in Britain. Journal of Roman Archaeology; Supplementary Series, 199-226.
Identifying immigrants to Imperial Rome using strontium isotope analysis
Killgrove, K. (2010). Identifying immigrants to Imperial Rome using strontium isotope analysis. Roman Diasporas: Archaeological Approaches to Mobility and Diversity in the Roman Empire, 157-174.
Migration and mobility in imperial Rome
Killgrove, K. (2010). Migration and mobility in imperial Rome.
Response by K. Killgrove to C. Bruun, "Water, oxygen isotopes and immigration to Ostia-Portus"
Killgrove, K. (2010). Response by K. Killgrove to C. Bruun, "Water, oxygen isotopes and immigration to Ostia-Portus". Journal of Roman Archaeology, 23, 133-136. doi:10.1017/S1047759400002336
Rethinking taxonomies
Killgrove, K. (2009). Rethinking taxonomies: Skeletal variation on the North Carolina Coastal Plain. Southeastern Archaeology, 28(1), 87-100.