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Workshop 2007-2 Group Photo
Floor Seated: L. Aiello. Seated: C. Jolly, J. Phillips-Conroy, P. Whitten, T. Disotell, K. Strier, T. Turner, B. Benefit, D. Wildman. Standing: J. Rogers, J. Cheverud, A. DiFieore, S. Leigh, E. Delson, K. Weiss, P. Shipman, A. Wlaker, L. Barrett, P. Henzi, T. Harrison, L. Vivilant, N. Jablonski, R. Martin, D. Melnick.

WENNER-GREN WORKSHOP 2007-2
October 4-7, 2007
Wenner-Gren Foundation and New York University, New York, NY

 

PUBLICATION: Current Anthropology Vol. 50, No. 2 - April 2009

PARTICIPANTS:

Leslie Aiello (Wenner-Gren Foundation, USA)
Susan Alberts (Duke U., USA)
Louise Barrett (U. Lethbridge, Canada)
Brenda R. Benefit (New Mexico State U., USA)
James M. Cheverud (Washington U. School of Medicine, USA)
Eric Delson (American Museum of Natural History, USA)
Anthony DiFiore (New York U., USA)
Todd R. Disotell (New York U., USA)
Terry Harrison (New York U., USA)
Peter Henzi (U. Lethbridge, Canada)
Nina Jablonski (Penn State U., USA)
Clifford Jolly (New York U., USA)
Steve Leigh (U. Illinois, USA)
Robert D. Martin (Field Museum, USA)
Don J. Melnick (Columbia U., USA)
Jane Phillips-Conroy, organizer (Washington U. School of Medicine, USA)
Jeff Rogers, organizer (Southwest National Primate Reserch Center, USA)
Pat Shipman (Penn State U., USA)
Karen Strier (U. Wisconsin, USA)
Trudy R. Turner (U. Wisconsin, USA)
Linda Vigilant (Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Germany)
Alan Walker (Penn State U., USA)
Ken Weiss (Penn State U., USA)
Patricia L. Whitten (Emory U., USA)
Derek Wildman (Wayne State U., USA)

Conference Summary

“Evolutionary Anthropology at the Interface” was a two-day event held to celebrate the many significant contributions Clifford Jolly has made and continues to make to biological anthropology and to highlight the current state of the field in general.  Cliff’s long and remarkably successful career illustrates the value and impact of integrating evidence and concepts from disparate fields in the service of the broad goals of biological anthropology. He has made substantive and lasting contributions to the interpretation of the human fossil record, to both knowledge of and methods used in the study of natural populations of living primates, to laboratory procedures for investigating those primates, and to the conceptual framework that biol