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Not all Neanderthals were ‘cavemen’: half were women. What can archaeologists tell us about how they lived?
Rebecca Wragg Sykes
Santiago ‘Jimmy’ McKinn (then 11 or 12 years old) pictured with Apache children at their camp at Cañon de los Embudos in 1886. McKinn had been been captured months earlier by Geronimo’s group near Silver City, New Mexico Territory. Photo by C S Fly/Library of Congress
Navigation and spatial awareness sustained humans for tens of thousands of years. Have we lost the trail in modern times?
Former child soldiers forced to join the Lord’s Resistance Army, seen here at an army child protection unit following their rescue by the Uganda People’s Defence Force. Gulu, Uganda, September 2004. Photo by Vanessa Vick/Redux
Learning from his family, his animals and his work with tribal people, Gregory Bateson saw the creative potential of paradox
The Niha are tireless orators, with festive payments the invariable topic. But what figures in speeches is not the enumeration of debts – the ultimate concern – but the ‘hearts’ of protagonists. Photo by the author