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Wrong Stanley Rhine?

Stanley Rhine

Forensic Anthropologist

Amazon.com, Inc.

HQ Phone:  (206) 266-1000

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Amazon.com, Inc.

410 Terry Avenue North

Seattle, Washington,98109

United States

Company Description

Amazon.com, Inc. (Amazon.com) operates retail Websites and offers programs that enable third parties to sell products on its Websites. The Company's retail Websites include www.amazon.com, www.amazon.ca, www.amazon.de, www.amazon.fr, www.amazon.co.jp, www.amaz...more

Background Information

Affiliations

University of New Mexico

Professor Emeritus In the Department of Anthropology


Web References(14 Total References)


Archaeology

sphinxbooks.virtualave.net [cached]

by Stanley Rhine (UK) A husband preserved in mothballs, a vigilante victim encased in red mud, and convicts beaten and burned in a prison riot are only a few of the cases of death examined here by forensic anthropologist Stanley Rhine.Drawing on cases he worked for the New Mexico Office of the Medical Investigator, Rhine demonstrates how unidentified skeletal remains indicate race, sex, age, height, and ultimately identity and how the specialist decodes skeletal anomalies to establish cause of death.Blunt trauma, gunshot and knife wounds, and other injuries receive his attention.Step by step the author explains the techniques used to solve forensic mysteries.At the end of each case, he explains what lessons the forensic anthropologist learns from the bones.Rhine also explores specific problems and tasks: working mass disasters; recovering bodies from the field; defleshing bones; examining charred and badly decomposed remains; testifying before juries; and others. About the AuthorStanley Rhine is professor emeritus in the Department of Anthropology at the University of New Mexico. I am biased--Stan Rhine was a professor of mine at UNM.His book reads much like his delivery in class.Stan is an excellent storyteller and a solid forensic anthropologist.His 30+ years as a forensic investiagtor have led him into many adventures.The best of these he relates in this book.I myself have handled the skeletal evidence from some of these cases.While his investigations lack the notariety of say, Clyde Snow's or Bill Maples', the experiences are no less entertaining.I heartily recommend this book for its subtle humor and educational value. Get it at Amazon.com!Bioarchaeology: Interpreting Behavior from the Human Skeleton


Liberty For Life

libertyforlife.com [cached]

Early in 1975, Dr. Stanley Rhine of the University of New Mexico announced his discovery of human-like footprints in strata indicative of 40 million years old.
A few months before, a similar find was made in Kenton, Oklahoma. At almost the same time, a discovery of a footprint in stone was revealed in north-central Wisconsin.


www.think-aboutit.com

Early in 1975, Dr. Stanley Rhine of the University of New Mexico announced his discovery of human-like footprints in strata indicative of 40 million years old.
A few months before, a similar find was made in Kenton, Oklahoma. At almost the same time, a similar discovery was revealed in north-central Wisconsin. At Glen Rose, Texas a 16-inch hominid footprint was next to dinosaur tracks in contemporaneous strata, thereby suggesting that man may have outlived the giant reptiles by 80 million years. If man lived at the same time as the dinosaurs, he might have been a king-sized fellow to better confront the gigantic reptiles.


The University of New Mexico Press :: Bone Voyage: A Journey in Forensic Anthropology

www.unmpress.com [cached]

Bone Voyage:A Journey in Forensic Anthropology - Stanley Rhine
The University of New Mexico Press :: Bone Voyage: A Journey in Forensic Anthropology Stanley Rhine A husband preserved in mothballs, a vigilante victim encased in red mud, and convicts beaten and burned in a prison riot are only a few of the cases of death examined here by forensic anthropologist Stanley Rhine. Drawing on cases he worked for the New Mexico Office of the Medical Investigator, Rhine demonstrates how unidentified skeletal remains indicate race, sex, age, height, and ultimately identity and how the specialist decodes skeletal anomalies to establish cause of death. Blunt trauma, gunshot and knife wounds, and other injuries receive his attention. Step by step the author explains the techniques used to solve forensic mysteries. At the end of each case, he explains what lessons the forensic anthropologist learns from the bones. Rhine also explores specific problems and tasks: working mass disasters; recovering bodies from the field; defleshing bones; examining charred and badly decomposed remains; testifying before juries; and others. ". . . an excellent view of the world of forensic anthropology. . . . The voyage provided to us by Rhine is well-worth taking."


Can a Major Civilization Vanish with Hardly a Trace?

www.askwhy.co.uk [cached]

In 1975 Dr Stanley Rhine of the University of New Mexico announced the discovery of footprints human in appearance in strata estimated to be 40 million years old.
Similar discoveries were made in Kenton, Oklahoma and in Wisconsin.


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