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Chapter 2
Report on the Osteological Assessment of the "Kennewick Man" Skeleton (CENWW.97.Kennewick)
Joseph F. Powell and Jerome C. Rose

Figures, Tables and Appendices

Figure 1: Comparative element recovery patterns for Kennewick, water-recovered remains, reach-deposited remains, and canid scavenged remains
Figure 2: Ordination of the first three canonical scores for Howells populations, using the 52 primary variables
Figure 3: Ordination of the first three principal component scores for Howells populations, using the 52 primary variables
Figure 4: Ordination of the first three canonical scores for Howells populations, using 45 variables
Figure 5: Ordination of the first three principal component scores for Howells populations, using 45 variables
Figure 6: Ordination of the first three canonical scores for Hanihara populations, using 13 variables
Figure 7: Ordination of the first three principal component scores for Hanihara populations, using 13 variables
Figure 8: Ordination of the first three canonical scores for Howells populations, using 33 unreconstructed variables
Figure 9: Ordination of the first three principal component scores for Howells populations, using 33 unreconstructed variables
Figure 10: Ordination of the first three principal component scores for 7 odontometric variables
Table 1: Mean observer errors for the Kennewick cranial reconstruction
Table 2: Listing of Howells Variable Sets used in craniometric analysis
Table 3: Bones showing presence of animal gnaw marks, algae stain and red staining with number showing the frequency of bones affected within the designated group
Table 4: Maximum difference in frequency distributions and two-tailed probabilities for Komolgorov-Smirnoff comparisons
Table 5: Stature estimates based on maximum lengths of upper arm elements
Table 6: Estimates of living stature based on the estimated length of the tibia
Table 7: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 22 modern populations (Howells 1989), based on inter-individual squared Mahalanobis' distances derived from 52 craniometric variables
Table 8: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 22 modern populations (Howells 1989), based on inter-individual squared Mahalanobis' distances derived from 45 craniometric variables
Table 9: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 183 Holocene populations (Hanihara 1995) based on 13 size-corrected original variables
Table 10: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 183 Holocene populations (Hanihara 1995), based on inter-individual squared Mahalanobis' distances derived from 13 craniometric variables
Table 11: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 22 modern populations (Howells 1989), based on inter-individual Mahalanobis' squared distances derived from 33 craniometric variables
Table 12: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in modern (combined Howells and Hanihara data) and 13 Archaic samples based on size-corrected Mahalanobis' squared distances derived from 10 craniometric variables
Table 13: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in 8 regional modern (combined Howells and Hanihara data) and 13 Archaic samples based on size-corrected Mahalanobis' squared distances derived from 10 craniometric variables
Table 14: Probability of group membership for Kennewick Man in seven modern populations (Wolpoff 1972), based on seven buccolingual tooth dimensions
Appendix I: Cranial Dimensions
Appendix II: Postcranial Dimensions

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