Late Pliocene Homo and hominid land use from Western Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania. BBC News, March 22, 2004 Jaw dropping theory of human evolution.
How do palaeoanthropologists explain the origins of humans? Lots of good information about African prehistory, human evolution. Leverhulme Centre for Human Evolutionary Studies, Cambridge University. "Three Million Years of Prehistoric Art, Religion and Symbol in Human Evolution".
This will include a detailed examination of the Miocene hominoid record, the origins of bipedalism, the first hominins, and then the australopithecines and early members of the genus Homo. Center for Human Evolution Studies, Rutgers University. All about human evolution, on the Talk Origins site. Interactive web site reviewing the skeleton of humans, baboons and gorillas. On line version of PBS series on the evolution of life broadcast on September 24-27, 2001. PBS series about the origins of the earth and life. Origins blog of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Web site to go with the American Museum of Natural History's exhibition on Darwin and evolution, November 2005. The complete works of Charles Darwin, for the bicentennial of his birth (2009).
(9) Homo erectus/ergaster and Out of Africa 1: the peopling of Eurasia Were "little people" the first to venture out of Africa?
Lieberman about the origins of bipedalism, November 17, 2004.
With interactive timeline for the Middle Awash research project. "Late Miocene teeth from Middle Awash, Ethiopia and early hominid dental evolution". With commentary by David Begun, "The earliest hominins: is less more? (4) Orrorin tugenensis, Lake Baringo, Kenya Search for the first human. Deals with his ideas on Quaternary climate change, human evolution, evolution of the brain and intelligence.
(3) Ardipithecus ramidus and Ardipithecus kaddaba, Middle Awash, Ethiopia Website for the Human Evolution Research Center at the University of California, Berkeley. BBC News story about Ardipithecus kadabba, March 8, 2004. BBC News story about new specimens of Ardiputhecus ramidus from As Duma, Middle Awash, Ethiopia, January 19, 2005.
(5) Kenyanthropus platyops (West Turkana) (6) Australopithecus afarensis (Hadar, Ethiopia) Institute for Human Origins. Enhanced information about new (8) Plio-Pleistocene hominids and their context Australopithecus garhi: a new species of early hominid from Ethiopia. Asfaw et al., Science 284(5414): 629-635, April 23, 1999.
One scientist's quest for the origin of our species. Galik et al.., Science 305(5689): 1450-1453, September 3, 2004. Human evolution website sponsored by Donald Johanson and the Institute for Human Origins. Cradle of Humankind World Heritage Site, South Africa.
(10) Homo heidelbergensis/ "archaic" Homo sapiens Sierra de Atapuerca. This Spanish site has a number of localities including (a) the Gran Dolina, estimated to be around 800,000 years old, and (b) the Sima de los Huesos or "Pit of bones" which is between 200,000 and 300,000 years old.
Homo erectus calvarium from the Pleistocene in Java, by H. Australian and East Asian hominid pictures and descriptions.
Peter Brown's Australian and Asian palaeoanthropology page. In volcanic deposits in Italy, 385,000-325,000 years old.