His primary areas of study are Archaeology, Middle Paleolithic, Mousterian, Paleontology and Pleistocene. He usually deals with Archaeology and limits it to topics linked to Ancient history and Period and Stone tool. The study incorporates disciplines such as Upper Paleolithic and Ethnology in addition to Middle Paleolithic.
John J. Shea performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Paleontology and East mediterranean via his papers. His Pleistocene research incorporates elements of Homo sapiens, Construct and Artifact. His Projectile point study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Howiesons Poort, Middle Stone Age, Arrowhead, Hafting and Mesolithic.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Archaeology, Middle Paleolithic, Stone tool, Paleontology and Prehistory. His study in Archaeology focuses on Stone Age, Mousterian, Pleistocene, Archaeological record and Middle Stone Age. His Middle Stone Age research incorporates themes from Postcrania and Projectile point.
His Middle Paleolithic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Upper Paleolithic and Spear, Ancient history. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Assemblage, Period and Lithic technology. As a member of one scientific family, John J. Shea mostly works in the field of Paleontology, focusing on Homo sapiens and, on occasion, Paleoanthropology and Artifact.
His primary areas of study are Archaeology, Stone tool, Stone Age, Prehistory and Archaeological record. The study of Archaeology is intertwined with the study of Cartography in a number of ways. John J. Shea combines subjects such as Epipaleolithic, Mesolithic, Middle East and Middle Paleolithic with his study of Stone Age.
His research in Middle Paleolithic intersects with topics in Mousterian, Homo sapiens and Paleoanthropology. The concepts of his Prehistory study are interwoven with issues in Lithic technology, Bladelets and Debitage. His Archaeological record study combines topics in areas such as Typology, Quartz and Diaspora.
John J. Shea mostly deals with Stone tool, Archaeology, Pleistocene, Lithic technology and Prehistory. His research in Stone tool focuses on subjects like Archaeological record, which are connected to Human evolution and Diaspora. While working in this field, John J. Shea studies both Archaeology and East mediterranean.
John J. Shea works mostly in the field of Pleistocene, limiting it down to concerns involving Analogy and, occasionally, Cave and Ethnology. His Cave research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Assemblage, Paleontology, Chronology, Context and Upper Paleolithic. His work carried out in the field of Lithic technology brings together such families of science as Regional science and Microlith.
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Instrument Relevance in Multivariate Linear Models: A Simple Measure
The Review of Economics and Statistics (1997)
Does parents' money matter?
Journal of Public Economics (2000)
The origins of lithic projectile point technology: evidence from Africa, the Levant, and Europe
John J. Shea.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2006)
Union contracts and the life-cycle/permanent-income hypothesis
The American Economic Review (1995)
The Excavations in Kebara Cave, Mt. Carmel
O. Bar-Yosef;B. Vandermeersch;B. Arensburg;A. Belfer-Cohen.
Current Anthropology (1992)
Homo sapiens Is as Homo sapiens Was
John J. Shea.
Current Anthropology (2011)
Spear Points from the Middle Paleolithic of the Levant
John J. Shea.
Journal of Field Archaeology (1988)
Complex Projectile Technology and Homo sapiens Dispersal into Western Eurasia
John J. Shea;Matthew L. Sisk.
Myopia, Liquidity Constraints, and Aggregate Consumption: A Simple Test
Journal of Money, Credit and Banking (1995)
The Middle Paleolithic of the East Mediterranean Levant
John J. Shea.
Journal of World Prehistory (2003)
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