His scientific interests lie mostly in Geomorphology, Paleontology, Glacier, Ice sheet and Landform. Matthew R. Bennett combines subjects such as Geochemistry and Glacier ice accumulation with his study of Geomorphology. His study in the field of Pleistocene, Bipedalism and Volcano also crosses realms of Functional features and Foot.
Matthew R. Bennett specializes in Glacier, namely Moraine. His research investigates the connection between Moraine and topics such as Younger Dryas that intersect with problems in Stadial, Northern Highlands and Ice field. Matthew R. Bennett focuses mostly in the field of Ice sheet, narrowing it down to topics relating to Glacial period and, in certain cases, Structural geology and Foreland basin.
His primary areas of study are Geomorphology, Paleontology, Glacier, Archaeology and Landform. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Glacier morphology and Geochemistry. Many of his studies on Paleontology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Substrate.
The Glacier study combines topics in areas such as Glacial period, Debris, Surge and Arctic. His Glacial period research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Foreland basin, Lithology and Ice sheet. As part of one scientific family, Matthew R. Bennett deals mainly with the area of Landform, narrowing it down to issues related to the Stadial, and often Younger Dryas and Physical geography.
Matthew R. Bennett mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Autism, Mythology, Ichnology and Pleistocene. His work carried out in the field of Autism brings together such families of science as Asexuality and Social skills. His Mythology research incorporates elements of Causes of autism, Autism spectrum disorder and Perception.
In his study, Best practice, CLIPS and Shore is strongly linked to Archaeology, which falls under the umbrella field of Ichnology. Pleistocene is the subject of his research, which falls under Paleontology. His Paleontology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Homo sapiens.
Matthew R. Bennett mostly deals with Ichnology, Pleistocene, Paleontology, Mammoth and Vertebrate. His Ichnology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Shore and Archaeology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Everyday life and Group in addition to Archaeology.
His Pleistocene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Trace fossil, Homo sapiens and Sloth. Many of his studies on Paleontology apply to Shear strength as well. Matthew R. Bennett interconnects Sediment, Proboscidea, Track and Deformation in the investigation of issues within Mammoth.
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Glacial Geology: Ice Sheets and Landforms
Matthew Bennett;Neil F. Glasser.
Ice streams as the arteries of an ice sheet: their mechanics, stability and significance
Matthew R. Bennett.
Earth-Science Reviews (2003)
Early Hominin Foot Morphology Based on 1.5-Million-Year-Old Footprints from Ileret, Kenya
Matthew R. Bennett;John W.K. Harris;Brian G. Richmond;Brian G. Richmond;David R. Braun.
The morphology, structural evolution and significance of push moraines
Matthew R. Bennett.
Earth-Science Reviews (2001)
Debris entrainment and transfer in polythermal valley glaciers
Michael J. Hambrey;Matthew R. Bennett;Julian A. Dowdeswell;Neil F. Glasser.
Journal of Glaciology (1999)
Genesis of ‘hummocky moraines’ by thrusting in glacier ice: evidence from Svalbard and Britain
Michael J. Hambrey;David Huddart;Matthew R. Bennett;Neil F. Glasser.
Journal of the Geological Society (1997)
Dropstones: their origin and significance
Matthew R. Bennett;Peter Doyle;Anne E. Mather.
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (1996)
Glacial erosional landforms: origins and significance for palaeoglaciology
Neil F. Glasser;Matthew R. Bennett.
Progress in Physical Geography (2004)
Glacigenic clast fabrics: genetic fingerprint or wishful thinking?
Matthew R. Bennett;Richard I. Waller;Neil F. Glasser;Michael J. Hambrey.
Journal of Quaternary Science (1999)
Deglaciation of the younger dryas or Loch Lomond Stadial ice‐field in the northern Highlands, Scotland
Matthew R. Bennett;Geoffrey S. Boulton.
Journal of Quaternary Science (1993)
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