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Got a skeleton in your closet? John Hawks does. His physical anthropology lab in the University of Wisconsin Social Sciences building contains cupboards full of skulls and bones. These skeletal remains and reproductions used for teaching range in age from decades to millennia old. Hawks, an associate professor of anthropology, has published new genome research revealing that the rate of human evolution has increased over the last 10,000 years.<br />
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Client: Science Illustrated<br />
© Michael Forster Rothbart<br />
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Photo by: Michael Forster Rothbart<br />
Date: 2/2008    File#:  Canon 20D digital camera frame 1828<br />
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Original caption:<br />
A physical anthropology lab in the Social Sciences building at UW-Madison contains cupboards full of skulls and bones. These skeletal remains and reproductions used for teaching range in age from decades to millennia old. Assistant professor of anthropology John Hawks has published new genome research revealing that the rate of human evolution has increased over the last 10,000 years.
Got a skeleton in your closet? John Hawks does. His physical anthropology lab in the University of Wisconsin Social Sciences building contains cupboards full of skulls and bones. These skeletal remains and reproductions used for teaching range in age from decades to millennia old. Hawks, an associate professor of anthropology, has published new genome research revealing that the rate of human evolution has increased over the last 10,000 years.

Client: Science Illustrated
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