Marlon Bas, BSc, MSc
Telefon: +43 1 51581-6133
Standort: Hollandstraße 11–13, 5. Stock | 1020 Wien
Originary from the Bordeaux region in south-west France, he first studied computer science in a private school in 2011 and then biology and biological anthropology at the University of Bordeaux, France from 2012 to 2017 where he developed an interest for the study of human biology, behaviour and ecology and man’s relationship with the environment. In 2015 he obtained a BSc in molecular and cellular biology and physiology with a specialization in biological anthropology and neurosciences. In 2017 he obtained an MSc in biological anthropology with a specialization in paleobiology with distinction (ranking 1/8), working on dietary reconstruction for children using dental microwear. He is currently a PhD student at OREA, where he is pursuing research in dietary reconstruction and childhood in bronze age Europe.
- Dental microwear texture analysis (DMTA SSFA)
- Dietary reconstruction for children
- Weaning practices
- Human ecology, subsistance strategies, paleodiets
Beitrag in Fachzeitschrift (3)
Rebay-Salisbury, K.; Bortel, P.; Janker, L.; Bas, M.; Pany-Kucera, D. et al. [..] (online: 2022) Gendered burial practices of early Bronze Age children align with peptide-based sex identification: A case study from Franzhausen I, Austria. Journal of Archaeological Science, Bd. 139, S. 105549.
Bas, Marlon; Waltenberger, Lukas; Kurzmann, Christoph; Heimel, Patrick; Rebay-Salisbury, Katharina et al. [..] (online: 2021) Quantification of dental macrowear using 3D occlusal surface topographic measurements in deciduous and permanent molars of children. American Journal of Physical Anthropology, Bd. 2021, S. 1-11.
Bas, Marlon; Le Luyer, Mona; Kanz, Fabian; Rebay-Salisbury, Katharina; Queffelec, Alain et al. [..] (online: 2020) Methodological implications of intra- and inter-facet microwear texture variation for human childhood paleo-dietary reconstruction: Insights from the deciduous molars of extant and medieval children from France. Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports (31), S. 102284.