Editor’s Selections: Grave goods, Mother-fetus burials, Taste, Ornaments, Hallucinations, and Fig cakesMarch 15th, 2012 Editor's Selections 9 Comments
Krystal D’Costa selects notable ResearchBlogging.org posts in the social sciences, covering anthropology, research, and philosophy. She blogs about anthropology, technology, and urban life at Anthropology in Practice. Follow her on Twitter @krystaldcosta.
- At Bones Don’t Lie, Katy Meyers discusses what we can learn from grave goods.
- Kristina Killgrove examines biological and cultural processes of childbirth via the lens of mother-fetus burials at Powered By Osteons.
- Can the ways we eat influence our ability to taste? Possibly–at Inkfish, Elizabeth Preston discusses the independent evolution of taste (or lack thereof) in animals.
- At Originus, Cris Campbell urges caution when declaring artifacts as ornaments.
- Can you trust what you think see? Always? At Genealogy of Religion, Cris Campbell discusses perceptual bias and hallucinations.
- And finally, at Tropaion Nikolaos Markoulakis discusses the significance of fig cakes in a festival honoring Athena.
I’ll be back next week with more from anthropology, philosophy, and research.